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Coates Administration Building 

EASTERN KENTUCKY REVIEW 

Catalog Issue 

EASTERN KENTUCKY STATE COLLEGE 

1958-59 



EASTERN KENTUCKY REVIEW 



Vol. 48 



April 1958 



No. 1 



Published quarterly by the Eastern Kentucky State College in April, July, 
October, and January. Entered as second-class matter at the Post Office in 
Richmond, Kentucky. 




A STANDARD COLLEGE 



Member of 

American Association of Colleges for Teacher Education 

Kentucky Association of Colleges, Secondary and 

Elementary Schools 

National Business Teacher Training Institutions 

American Council on Education 

American Association of University Women 

Accredited by 

Southern Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools 

National Council for Accreditation of Teacher Education 



TABLE OF CONTENTS 

Page 

College Calendar 3 

Administration and Faculty 12 

General Information 31 

Extension Division 49 

Admission Requirements 52 

Expenses 57 

Degrees 60 

Graduate Division 73 

Courses of Instruction and Curricula 78 

Index : 200 



1958— CALENDAR— 1959 

FIRST SEMESTER 



September 13 Saturday 9:00 a.m. 



September 15 

September 16 

September 17 
September 18 
September 19 

September 20 
September 22 
September 29 

October 27 

November 19 
November 26 

December 1 
December 19 
December 20 

January 5 
January 29 
January 30 



February 
February 
February 



February 12 

March 9 

March 30 
April 16, 17, 18 
May 31 
June 3 
June 4 

June 10 
June 11 
June 11 
June 15 

July 17 
August 2 
August 5 



Monday 



8:30 a.m. 



Tuesday 8:30 a.m. 

Wednesday 8:00 a.m. 

Thursday 8:00 a.m. 

Friday 8:00 a.m. 

Saturday 8.00 a.m. 

Monday 8:00 a.m. 
Monday 

Monday 

Wednesday 10:00 a.m. 

Wednesday Noon 



Monday 

Friday 

Saturday 

Monday 

Thursday 

Friday 



8:00 a.m. 
Noon 
4:00 p.m. 

8:00 a.m. 
5:00 p.m. 
Noon 



In-service education students who 
enroll for Saturday and evening 
classes will register. 

Classification tests for first semes- 
ter freshmen. 

Classification tests for first semes- 
ter freshmen. 

Registration of freshmen. 

Registration of sophomores. 

Registration of juniors and 
seniors. 

Registration of graduate students. 

Classes begin. 

Last day to enter a course for 
credit with reduced load. 

Last day on which a course may 
be dropped without a grade. 

Mid-semester reports to Registrar. 

School closes for Thanksgiving 
holiday. 

Class work resumes. 

Christmas holiday begins. 

Christmas holiday begins for 
in-service students. 

Class work resumes. 

First semester closes. 

Grades to Registrar. 



SECOND SEMESTER 



Tuesday 
Wednesday 
Thursday 
Thursday 

Monday 

Monday 



8:00 a.m. 
8:00 a.m. 



9:00 a.m. 



Sunday 10:45 a.m. 
Wednesday 10:00 a.m. 
Thursday 5:00 p.m. 



Registration. 

Registration. 

Classes begin. 

Last day to enter a class for credit 

with reduced load. 
Last day on which a course may 

be dropped without a grade. 
Mid-semester reports to Registrar. 
Spring vacation. 
Baccalaureate service. 
Commencement. 
Second semester closes. 



SUMMER SCHOOL— 1959 

Wednesday 8:00 a.m. Summer school begins. 



Thursday 
Thursday 
Monday 

Friday 
Sunday 



5:00 p.m. 



Classes begin. 

Last day to register for a full load. 

Last day to enter a course for 

credit with reduced load. 
Short term ends. 



7:30 p.m. Commencement. 
Wednesday 5:00 p.m. Long term ends. 



CALENDAR 1958 



JANUARY 



FEBRUARY 



MARCH 



APRIL 



SMTWTFS SMTWTFS SMTWTFS SMTWTFS 



12 3 4 

5 6 7 8 9 10 11 

12 13 14 15 16 17 18 

19 20 21 22 23 24 25 

26 27 28 29 3D 31 



1 

2 3 4 5 6 7 8 

9 10 11 12 13 14 15 

16 17 18 19 20 21 22 

23 24 25 26 27 28 



1 

2 3 4 5 6 7 8 

9 10 11 12 13 14 15 

16 17 18 19 20 21 22 

23 24 25 26 27 28 29 

30 31 



12 3 4 5 

6 7 8 9 10 11 12 

13 14 15 16 17 18 19 

20 21 22 23 24 25 26 

27 28 29 30 



MAY 




JUNE 




JULY 






AUGUST 




SMTWTFS 


S 


M T W T F 


S 


S M T W T F 


S 


S 


M T W T F 


S 


1 2 3 


1 


2 3 4 5 6 


7 


12 3 4 


5 




1 


2 


4 5 6 7 8 9 10 


8 


9 10 11 12 13 


14 


6 7 8 9 10 11 


12 


3 


4 5 6 7 8 


9 


11 12 13 14 15 16 17 


15 


16 17 18 19 20 


21 


13 14 15 16 17 18 


19 


10 


11 12 13 14 15 


16 


18 19 23 21 22 23 24 


22 


23 24 25 26 27 


28 


20 21 22 23 24 25 


26 


17 


18 19 20 21 22 


23 


25 26 27 28 29 30 31 


29 


30 




27 28 29 30 31 




24 
31 


25 26 27 28 29 


30 


SEPTEMBER 




OCTOBER 




NOVEMBER 






DECEMBER 




SMTWTFS 


S 


M T W T F 


S 


S M T W T F 


S 


S 


M T W T F 


S 


12 3 4 5 6 




1 2 3 


4 




1 




12 3 4 5 


6 


7 8 9 10 11 12 13 


5 


6 7 8 9 10 


11 


2 3 4 5 6 7 


8 


7 


8 9 10 11 12 


13 


14 15 16 17 18 19 20 


12 


13 14 15 16 17 


18 


9 10 11 12 13 14 


15 


14 


15 16 17 18 19 


20 


21 22 23 24 25 26 27 


19 


20 21 22 23 24 


25 


16 17 18 19 20 21 


22 


21 


22 23 24 25 26 


27 


28 29 39 


26 


27 28 29 30 31 




23 24 25 26 27 28 
30 


29 


28 


29 30 31 





CALENDAR 1959 





JANUARY 






FEBRUARY 






MARCH 






APRIL 




S 


M T W T F 


S 


S 


M 


T W T F 


S 


S 


M T W T F 


S 


s 


M T W T F 


S 




1 2 


3 


1 


2 


3 4 5 6 


7 


1 


2 3 4 5 6 


7 




1 2 3 


4 


4 


5 6 7 8 9 


10 


8 


9 


10 11 12 12 


14 


8 


9 10 11 12 13 


14 


5 


6 7 8 9 10 


11 


11 


12 13 14 15 16 


17 


15 


16 


17 18 19 20 


21 


15 


16 17 18 19 20 


21 


12 


13 14 15 16 17 


18 


18 


19 20 21 22 23 


24 


22 


23 


24 25 26 27 


28 


22 


23 24 25 26 27 


28 


19 


20 21 22 23 24 


25 


25 


26 27 28 29 30 
MAY 


31 






JUNE 




29 


30 31 

JULY 




26 


27 28 29 30 
AUGUST 




S 


M T W T F 


S 


S 


M 


T W T F 


S 


s 


M T W T F 


s 


s 


M T W T F 


s 




1 


2 




1 


2 3 4 5 


6 




1 2 3 


4 






1 


3 


4 5 6 7 8 


9 


7 


8 


9 10 11 12 


13 


5 


6 7 8 9 10 


11 


2 


3 4 5 6 7 


8 


10 


11 12 13 14 15 


16 


14 


15 


16 17 18 19 


20 


12 


13 14 15 16 17 


18 


9 


10 11 12 13 14 


15 


17 


18 19 20 21 22 


23 


21 


22 


23 24 25 26 


27 


19 


20 21 22 23 24 


25 


16 


17 18 19 20 21 


22 


24 


25 26 27 28 29 


30 


28 


29 


30 




26 


27 28 29 30 31 




23 


24 25 26 27 28 


29 


31 




















30 


31 





SEPTEMBER 
SMTWTFS 

12 3 4 5 

6 7 8 9 10 11 12 

13 14 15 16 17 18 19 

20 21 22 23 24 25 26 

27 28 29 30 



OCTOBER 

SMTWTFS 

12 3 

4 5 6 7 8 9 10 

11 12 13 14 15 16 17 

18 19 20 21 22 23 24 

25 26 27 28 29 30 31 



NOVEMBER 
SMTWTFS 

12 3 4 5 6 7 

8 9 10 11 12 13 14 

15 16 17 18 19 20 21 

22 23 24 25 26 27 28 

29 30 



DECEMBER 
SMTWTFS 

12 3 4 5 

6 7 8 9 10 11 12 

13 14 15 16 17 18 19 

20 21 22 23 24 25 26 

27 28 29 30 31 



Digitized by the Internet Archive 

in 2011 with funding from 

LYRASIS IVIembers and Sloan Foundation 



http://www.archive.org/details/catalog19585948east 



OFFICIAL DIRECTORY 




CAMPUS VIEW FROM BURNAM HALL 






A CAMPUS DRIVE 




WALNUT HALL 




GRILL AND BOOKSTORE 



BOARD OF REGENTS 

1958-59 

DR. ROBERT R. MARTIN 
State Superintendent of Public Instruction, ex oificio Chairman 

DR. ERNEST E. BEGLEY, Hazard, Kentucky 

EARLE B. COMBS, SR., Richmond, Kentucky 

Former Governor KEEN JOHNSON, Richmond, Kentucky 

JUDGE THOMAS B. McGREGOR, Frankfort, Kentucky 

Former Governor FLEM D. SAMPSON, Barbourville, Kentucky 

CECIL C. SANDERS, Lancaster, Kentucky 



OFFICERS OF THE BOARD 

DR. ROBERT R. MARTIN, Chairman 

KEEN JOHNSON, Vice Chairman 

LOIS COLLEY, Secretary 

CECIL C. SANDERS, Representative of Board 
of Regents on Council on Public Higher Education 

SPEARS TURLEY, Treasurer 



EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE 

DR. ROBERT R. MARTIN 

EARLE B. COMBS, SR. 

KEEN JOHNSON 

FLEM D. SAMPSON 



ADMINISTRATION 

\7. F. O'DONNELL, A. B., M. A., LL.D President 

WILLIAM J MOORE, A. B., A. M., Ph. D Dean 

DICK M. ALLEN, A. E., M. A., B. S. in L. S Librarian 

G. M, BROCK Business Agent 

D. J. CARTY, B. S., M. A Director of In-Service Education 

MRS. EMMA YOUNG CASE, A. B., M. A Dean of Women 

J. DORLAND COATES, B. S., M. A., Ph. D Director of 

Laboratory Schools 

QUENTIN B. KEEN, B. A., M. A., M. A. in Ed Dean of Men 

HENRY G. MARTIN, A. B., M. A., Ed D.— 

Director of Elementary Training School 

MELVIN E. MATTOX, B. S., M. A Registrar 

WILBUR A. TINCKER, A. B., M. A , Ed. D Director of 

Student Personnel 



FACULTY 

W. F. O'DONNELL, A. B., M. A., LL. D. President 

A. B., Transylvania College; M. A., Teachers College, Columbia 
University; LL. D., Transylvania College. 

KERNEY M. ADAMS, A. B., A. M. Professor of History 

Diploma, Eastern Kentucky State Normal School; A. B., Uni- 
versity of Kentucky; A. M., Cornell University; additional graduate 
work. Harvard University. 

ANNIE ALVIS, A. B., M. A. Assistant Professor of Elementary 

Education; Supervising Teaclier, 
Elementary Training School 

A. B., State Teachers College, Farmville, Virginia; M. A., 
Teachers College, Columbia University; graduate student, Uni- 
versity of Chicago. 

JAMES E. BAECHTOLD, B. S., M. S. Instructor of Pliysical Education, 

Assistant Basketball Coach 

B. S., Eastern Kentucky State College; M. S., Indiana University. 

LANDIS D. BAKER, B. M., M. F. A. Instructor of Music 

B. M., Heidelberg College; M. F. A., Ohio University. 

MARY EDMUNDS BARNHILL, A. B., M. A., LL. B. 

Associate Professor of English 

Diploma, Western Kentucky State Normal School; A. B., 
University of Kentucky; M. A., Ohio State University; LL. B., 
University of Louisville; additional graduate work, Ohio State 
University. 

CLIFTON A. BASYE, B. S., M. S. Assistant Professor of Physics 

B. S., Morehead State College; M. S., University of Kentucky. 

J. G. BLACK, B. S., M. S., Ph. D. Professor of Physics 

B. S., M. S., University of Kentucky; Ph. D., University of 
Michigan. 

JAMES W. BROWN, B. S., M. A. Consultant, In-Service Education 

B. S., Western Kentucky State College; M. A., Eastern Ken- 
tucky State College. 

PEARL L. BUCHANAN, A. B., M. A. Associate Professor of English 

A. B., Southwestern University; graduate student, University 
of Oklahoma and Northwestern University; M. A., George Pea- 
body College for Teachers; additional graduate work, University of 
Edinburgh. 

VIRGIL BURNS, A. B., M. A. Professor of History and Government 

Diploma, Western Kentucky State Normal School; student, 
Bowling Green Business University; A. B., University of Kentucky; 
M. A., Teachers College, Columbia University; additional graduate 
work, Columbia University. 



14 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 

MARY KING BURRIER, B. S., M. S. Associate Professor of Home Economics 

Diploma, Hamilton College; B. S., M. S., University of Ken- 
tucky; graduate work, Columbia University, University of Chicago; 
Workshop, University of Alabama; Workshop, University of Cali- 
fornia. 

JANE CAMPBELL, B. Mus., A. B., A. M. Assistant Professor of Music 

B. Mus., Taylor University; A. B., Eastern Indiana State Nor- 
mal School; graduate work. State Teachers College, Indiana, Pa.; 
A. M., Columbia University; Ecole Normale de Musique, Paris; 
student of Nadia Boulanger. 

D. J. CARTY, B. S., M. A. Director of In-Service Education 

B. S., Eastern Kentucky State Teachers College; M. A., Uni- 
versity of Cincinnati. 

EMMA YOUNG CASE, A. B., M. A. Associate Professor of Education 

Dean of Women 

Student, University of Kentucky; A. B., Eastern Kentucky State 
Teachers College; M. A., George Peabody College for Teachers. 

RICHARD G. CHRISMAN, B. A., M. A. Associate Professor of Commerce 

B. A., Berea College; graduate student, New York University, 
University of Chicago, University of Kentucky Law School; M. A., 
University of Kentucky; additional graduate work, University of 
Pittsburgh, University of Denver. 

J. BORLAND COAXES, B. S., M. A., Ph. D. Professor of Secondary Education; 

Director of Laboratory Schools 

B. S., Eastern Kentucky State Teachers College; M. A., George 
Peabody College for Teachers; Ph. D., Colorado State College of 
Education; post-doctoral work. University of Chicago. 

JOHN H. COOPER, A. B., M. S. Ed., Dir. H. S., P. E. D. Assistant Professor of 

Health and Physical Education 

A. B., Simpson College; M. S. Ed., Drake University; Dir. H. S., 
P. E. D., Indiana University. 

RICHARD B. COWDERY, A. B., M. A. Assistant Professor of History 

A. B., Princeton University; M. A. University of Arizona. 

MEREDITH J. COX, B. S., M. A. Professor of Chemistry 

Diploma, Warren Academy; B. S., M. A., George Peabody Col- 
lege for Teachers; additional graduate work, Columbia University, 
University of Wisconsin, and Duke University. 

JACK E. CREECH, A. B., M. A. Instructor of History 

Supervising Teacher, Model High School 

A. B., M. A., Eastern Kentucky State College. 

FRED DARLING, B. S., M. A., Dir. R., P. E. Dir. Associate Professor of Health 
and Physical Education; Assistant Football Coach 

B. S., M. A., Eastern Kentucky State Teachers College; addi- 
tional graduate work, University of Kentucky; Dir. R., P. E. Dir., 
University of Indiana. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 15 



JAMES HOMER DAVIS, B. S., M. Ed. Associate Professor of Industrial Arts 

B. S., Eastern Kentucky State College; M. Ed., University of 
Missouri; additional graduate work, University of Kentucky. 

FRED A. ENGLE, A. B., A. M., Ph. D. Professor of Education 

Student, Cumberland College, University of Chicago; A. B., 
A. M., Ph. D., University of Kentucky. 

D. THOMAS FERRELL, A. B., A. M., M. A., Ph. D. Professor of Education 

A. B., A. M., Duke University; M. A., Teachers College, Colum- 
bia University; one quarter. Trinity College, Dublin, Ireland; Ph. D., 
George Peabody College for Teachers; post-doctoral work. Uni- 
versity of Chicago. 

JAMES ROBERT FLYNN, B. A., M. A. Assistant Professor of History 

B. A., M. A., University of Chicago; additional graduate work. 
University of Chicago. 

EDITH G. FORD, B. C. S., A. B., A. M. Associate Professor of Commerce 

Diploma, Louisiana State Normal College; B. C. S., Bowling 
Green Business University; A. B., George Washington University; 
A. M., University of Kentucky; student, University of Paris; ad- 
ditional graduate work. University of Kentucky, Duke University, 
Columbia University, and Stanford University. 

DAISY BURNS FRENCH, B. S., M. A. Instructor of Commerce 

B. S., M. A., Eastern Kentucky State College. 

DWIGHT DEAN GATWOOD, B. S., M. A. Assistant Professor of Art 

B. S., M. A., George Peabody College for Teachers; additional 
graduate work, Ohio State University, New York University. 

FREDERIC P. GILES, B. Mus., B. A., M. A., Ph. D. Professor of Art 

B. Mus., Southern Methodist University; B. A., North Texas 
State Teachers College; M. A., Ph. D., George Peabody College for 
Teachers; additional graduate work, American Conservatory of 
Music. 

PRESLEY M. GRISE, A. B., M. A., Ph. D. Professor of English 

A. B., Western Kentucky State Teachers College; M. A., 
George Peabody College for Teachers; Ph. D., University of Ken- 
tucky. 

NORV ALINE CATES HALE, B. S., M. A. Instructor of Commerce 

B. S., M. A., Eastern Kentucky State College. 

CHARLES HANSEL, A. B. Instructor of History 

A. B., Eastern Kentucky State College. 

THOMAS C. HERNDON, B. S., M. A., Ph. D. Professor of Chemistry 

B. S., University of Kentucky; graduate work. University of 
Chicago; M. A., Ph. D., George Peabody College for Teachers. 



16 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



GERALD L. HONAKER, A. B., M. A. Instructor of English and Drama 

A. B., Rollins College; M. A., University of North Carolina. 

GERTRUDE M. HOOD, A. B., A. M. Assistant Professor of Health and 

Physical Education 

A. B., Ohio Wesley an University; A. M., Columbia University. 

BETTY CURETON HORN, B. S., M. A. Instructor of Commerce 

B. S., M. A., Eastern Kentucky State College. 

SAUL HOUNCHELL, A. B., M. A., Ph. D. Professor of English 

A. B., Denison University; M. A., Ph. D., George Peabody 
College for Teachers. 

CHARLES T. HUGHES, A. B., M. A. Associate Professor of Physical Education 

and Director of Athletics 

Diploma, Morton-Elliott Junior College; A. B., University of 
Kentucky; M. A., University of Michigan. 

RICHARD E. JAGGERS, A. B., A. M., Ph. D. Professor of Education 

A. B., A. M., University of Kentucky; Ph. D., Cornell Uni- 
versity. 

MABEL WALKER JENNINGS, B. S., M. A. Assistant Professor of 

Elementary Education, 

Supervising Teacher, 

Elementary Training School 

B. S., M. A., Eastern Kentucky State College. 

QUENTIN B. KEEN, B. A., M. A., M. A. in Ed. Dean of Men 

B. A., Berea College; M. A., Duke University; M. A. in Ed., 
Eastern Kentucky State College; additional graduate work, Uni- 
versity of California at Los Angeles. 

WILLIAM L. KEENE, B. S., M. A. Professor of EngUsh 

B. S., M. A., George Peabody College for Teachers; additional 
graduate work, George Peabody College for Teachers. 

L. G. KENNAMER, A.B., B.S., M.A., Ph.D. Professor of Geography and Geology 

A. B., Simmons University; student, University of Wisconsin, 
Vanderbilt University, and University of Tennessee; B. S., M. A., 
Ph. D., George Peabody College for Teachers. 

ELIZABETH KESSLER, B. A., M. A. Assistant Professor of English 

B. A., Newberry College; M. A., University of South Carolina; 
additional graduate work, George Peabody College for Teachers. 

CAROL KIDD, B. S. Instructor of Physical Education for Women 

B. S., Eastern Kentucky State College. 

NICHOLAS J. KOENIGSTEIN, B. S., M. M. Instructor of Music 

Director of Bands 

B. S., Western Kentucky State College; M. M., West Virginia 
University. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 17 



H. H. LaFUZE, A. B., M. S., Ph. D. Professor of Biology 

A. B., DePauw University; M. S., Ph. D., State University of 
Iowa; additional graduate work, Northwestern University. 

ROBERT SAMUEL LARANCE, B. S., M. S. Instructor of Bacteriology 

B. S., Louisiana Polytechnic Institute; M. S., Louisiana State 
University; additional graduate work, Louisiana State University. 

CORA LEE, B. S., M. A. Assistant Professor of English; 

Supervising Teacher, Model High School 

B. S., George Peabody College for Teachers; M. A., Teachers 
College, Columbia University; additional graduate work, Univer- 
sity of Chicago. 

CLYDE J. LEWIS, A. B., M. A., Ph. D. Associate Professor of History 

A. B., Eastern Kentucky State Teachers College; M. A., Uni- 
versity of Cincinnati; Ph. D., University of Kentucky. 

*LEROY LITTLE, B. S., Ed., M. A. Instructor of English 

B. S. Ed., Arkansas State College; M. A., George Peabody 
College for Teachers; additional graduate work, George Peabody 
College for Teachers; Diploma, Army Language School. 

PAUL McBRAYER, B. S. Basketball Coach 

B. S., University of Kentucky. 

ALVIN McGLASSON, B. S., M. S. Assistant Professor of Mathematics 

B. S., Eastern Kentucky State College; M. S., University of 
Kentucky; additional graduate work. University of Kansas. 

WILLARD THOMAS McHONE, A. B., M. Ed. Instructor of Art 

A. B., Eastern Kentucky State College; M. Ed., University of 
Louisville. 

ALEX GENTRY McILVAINE, B. S., M. A. Assistant Professor of Commerce 

B. S., M. A., Eastern Kentucky State College; additional grad- 
uate work, University of Kentucky. 

FRANCES MARIE McPHERSON, B. M., M. M. Assistant Professor of Music 

B. M., Lindenwood College; student, Horner Conservatoire; 
M. M., Michigan State College; student, Rudolph Ganz; student, 
Acadamie Marshall, Barcelona, Spain; Xavier Montsalvatge, com- 
position; Alicia de Larrocha, piano. 

PHILIP H. MANKIN, B. S., M. A. Assistant Professor of English 

B. S., M. A., George Peabody College for Teachers; additional 
graduate work, George Peabody College for Teachers. 

HENRY G. MARTIN, A. B., M. A., Ed. D. Associate Professor of Education; 

Director, Elementary Training School 

A. B., Berea College; M. A., University of Kentucky; Ed. D., 
University of Tennessee. 



*On leave 1958-59 



18 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 

MELVIN E. MATTOX, B. S., M. A. Professor of Education; Registrar 

Diploma, Mississippi State Normal School; B. S., M. A., George 
Peabody College for Teachers; additional graduate work, George 
Peabody College for Teachers and University of Kentucky. 

MARGARET HUME MOBERLY, B. S., M. B. A. Assistant Professor of Commerce 

B. S., Eastern Kentucky State Teachers College; M. B. A., Uni- 
versity of Chicago. 

WILLIAM J. MOORE, A. B., A. M., Ph. D. Dean of the Faculty 

Director of Research; Professor of Economics 

Diploma, Eastern Kentucky State Normal School; student. Col- 
lege of Law, University of Kentucky; A. B., A. M., Ph. D., Univer- 
sity of Kentucky; post-doctoral work, University of Kentucky and 
University of Chicago. 

WILLIE MOSS, B. S., M. A. Assistant Professor of Home Economics 

B. S., Western Kentucky State College; M. A., University of 
Kentucky; Workshop, Merrill Palmer School. 

EDSEL R. MOUNTZ, B. S., M. A. Instructor of Commerce 

Supervising Teacher, Model High School 

B. S., Eastern Kentucky State College; M. A., University of 
Kentucky. 

JANET MURBACH, A. B., A. M., Docteur de I'universite de 

Toulouse, France; Professor of Romance Languages 

A. B., Oberlin College; student. University of Paris and Uni- 
versity of California; A. M., University of Kentucky; Docteur de 
I'universite de Toulouse, France. 

THOMAS E. MYERS, B. S., M. S. Assistant Professor of Industrial Arts 

B. S., M. S., North Texas State College. 

PAUL C. NAGEL, B. A., M. A., Ph. D. Assistant Professor of History 

B. A., M. A., Ph. D., University of Minnesota. 

ROBERT L. OPPELT, B. S., M. S., D. Mus. A. Assistant Professor of Music 

B. S., M. S., University of Illinois; D. Mus. A., Eastman School 
of Music. 

ELIZABETH PARK, B. S. Instructor of Education, Supervising 

Teacher, Elementary Training School 

B. S., Eastern Kentucky State College; graduate work. Eastern 
Kentucky State College. 

SMITH PARK, B. S., M. S., Ph. D. Professor of Mathematics 

B. S., M. S., Ph. D., University of Kentucky. 

WILLIS M. PARKHURST, B. S., M. S. Assistant Professor of Education 

B. S., M. S., Indiana State Teachers College; additional graduate 
work, Purdue University. 

DALE R. PATRICK, B. S., M. S. Instructor of Industrial Arts 

B. S., M. S., Indiana State Teachers College. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 19 

KERMIT PATTERSON, B. S., M. B. A. Assistant Professor of Commerce 

B. S., M. B. A., University of Kentucky. 

JAMES L. POTTS, A. B., M. A. Assistant Professor of History 

A. B., University of Kentucky; M. A., George Peabody College 
for Teachers. 

GLENN E. PRESNELL, B. S. Head Football Coach 

B. S., University of Nebraska, 

DOROTHY QUISENBERRY, B. S., M. S. Instructor of Physical Education 

B. S., Eastern Kentucky State College; M. S., University of 
Tennessee. 

ALMA REGENSTEIN, B. S., M. A. Assistant Professor of Home Economics; 

Supervising Teacher, Model High School 

B. S., Eastern Kentucky State Teachers College; M. A., Uni- 
versity of Kentucky; Workshop, Ohio State University. 

MARY F. McKINNEY RICHARDS, B. S., M. A. Associate Professor of Geography 

Diploma, Eastern Kentucky State Teachers College; B. S., M. A., 
George Peabody College for Teachers. 

R. R. RICHARDS, A. B., M. B. A. Associate Professor of Commerce 

A. B., Eastern Kentucky State Teachers College; graduate 
student. University of Kentucky; M. B. A., College of Business 
Administration, Boston University; additional graduate work, Bos- 
ton University; student. College of Law, Boston University, and 
University of Southern California. 

HAROLD RIGBY, B. S. Instructor of Music; 

Director of High School Band and Orchestra 

B. S., Eastern Kentucky State Teachers College; graduate 
work. University of Kentucky. 

GEORGE W. ROBINSON, B. S., M. S., Ph. D. Assistant Professor of History 

B. S., M. S., Ph. D., University of Wisconsin. 

*JOHN D. ROWLETT, B. S., M. S. Assistant Professor of Industrial Arts 

B. S., M. S., North Texas State College; additional graduate 
work, Southern Methodist University, North Texas State College, 
University of Illinois. 

RUBY RUSH, A. B., A. M. Assistant Professor of Latin; Supervising 

Teacher, Model High School 

Graduate, Virginia Intermont College; A. B., University of 
Kentucky; A. M., Columbia University. 

MAMIE WEST SCOTT, A. B., M. A. Assistant Professor of Elementary 

Education, Supervising Teacher, 
Elementary Training School 

A. B., Martha Washington College; M. A., University of Ken- 
tucky; additional graduate work. College of Music, Cincinnati; 
University of Tennessee, Columbia University. 



*0n leave 1958-59 



20 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 

BLANCHE SAMS SEEVERS. B. Mus., A. B., M. Mus. Assistant Professor of Music 

B. Mus., A. B., University of Kansas; M. Mus., Northwestern 
University; additional graduate work, Columbia University. 

WILLIAM E. SEXTON, B. S. Instructor of Industrial Arts 

B. S., Eastern Kentucky State College; graduate work. Uni- 
versity of Illinois. 

EVELYN SLATER, B. S., M. S. Assistant Professor of Home Economics 

B. S., M. S., University of Kentucky; additional graduate work, 
Columbia University. 

JAMES G. SNOWDEN, A. B., M. A., Ed. D. Assistant Professor of Psychology 

A. B., M. A., University of Kentucky; Ed. D., Indiana University. 

WILLIAM A. SPRAGUE, A. B., M. A., Ed. D. Assistant Professor of Psychology 

A. B., M. A., Colorado State College of Education; Ed. D., Uni- 
versity of Denver. 

SYDNEY J. STEPHENS, JR., B. S. Instructor of Mathematics 

B. S., Eastern Kentucky State College. 

WILLIAM STOCKER, B. S., M. S. Associate Professor of Agriculture 

B. S., Eastern Kentucky State Teachers College; M. S., Uni- 
versity of Kentucky. 

VIRGINIA F. STORY, B. S., M. A. Assistant Professor of Elementary 

Education; Supervising Teacher, 
Elementary Training School 

Diploma, Eastern Kentucky State Teachers College; B. S., 
M. A., George Peabody College for Teachers. 

WILLARD E. SWINFORD, B. S., M. A. Instructor of Industrial Arts 

B. S., M. A., Eastern Kentucky State College. 

JACKSON A. TAYLOR, B. S., M. S. Assistant Professor of Agriculture 

B. S., M. S., University of Kentucky. 

IDA PEARL TEATER, A. B., M. A. Assistant Professor of English 

Supervising Teacher, Model High School 

A. B., M. A., Eastern Kentucky State College; additional grad- 
uate work, George Peabody College for Teachers. 

BROWN E. TELFORD, B. S. Associate Professor of Music; 

Teacher of Piano and Organ 

Diploma, Greenbrier College for Women; student, Cincinnati 
Conservatory of Music, New York School of Music and Arts, New 
England Conservatory of Music; B. S., Columbia University. 

WILBUR A. TINCHER, JR., A. B., M. A., Ed. D. Assistant Professor of 

Education; Director 
of Student Personnel 

A. B., M. A., Ed. D., University of Kentucky. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 21 



GLADYS PERRY TYNG, B. S., M. A. Associate Professor of Education 

Diploma, Eastern Kentucky State Normal School and Teachers 
College; B. S., George Peabody College for Teachers; graduate 
work, George Peabody College for Teachers; M. A., Teachers Col- 
lege, Columbia University. 

JAMES E. VAN PEURSEM, A. B., B. Mus., M. A. Professor of Music 

A. B., Morningside College; B. Mus., Oberlin College; M. A., 
New York University. 

VASILE M. VENETTOZZI, B. M., M. M. Assistant Professor of Music 

B. M., Baldwin-Wallace College; M. M., Eastman School of 
Music; additional graduate work, Eastman School of Music. 

VICTOR A. VENETTOZZI, A. B., M. A. Instructor of English 

A. B., M. A., Eastern Kentucky State College. 

DUNA FRANCIS VERICH, B. S. Instructor of Art 

College of St. Teresa; B. S., Miami University of Ohio; grad- 
uate work. University of Wisconsin, Layton Art School. 

RALPH W. WHALIN, B. S., M. Ed. Professor of Industrial Arts 

B. S., Western Kentucky State Teachers College; M. Ed., Uni- 
versity of Missouri; additional graduate work, University of Ken- 
tucky. 

THELMA WELLS WHITLOCK, B. S. Instructor of Science; Supervising 

Teacher, Model High School 

B. S., Eastern Kentucky State College; graduate work, Uni- 
versity of Kentucky. 

A. L. WHITT, B. S., M. S. Assistant Professor of Biology 

B. S., Western Kentucky State College; M. S., University of 
Kentucky; additional graduate work, Vanderbilt University. 

ARTHUR L. WICKERSHAM, B. S., M. A. Assistant Professor of Mathematics; 

Supervising Teacher, Model High School 

B. S., M. A., Eastern Kentucky State Teachers College; addi- 
tional graduate work, University of Kentucky. 

GERMANIA J. WINGO, B. S., M. A. Assistant Professor of Elementary 

Education; Supervising Teacher, 
Elementary Training School 

Diploma, Virginia State Teachers College; diploma in critic 
work, Columbia University; B. S., M. A., Teachers College, Colum- 
bia University; additional graduate work, University of Colorado. 

LEONARD L. WOOLUM, A. B., M. A. Assistant Professor of Education 

A. B., Union College; M. A., University of Kentucky; additional 
graduate work, University of Maryland. 

HAROLD L. ZIMMACK, B. S., M. S., Ph. D. Assistant Professor of Biology 

B. S., Eastern Illinois State College; M. S., Ph. D., Iowa State 
College. 



22 



EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



LIBRARY STAFF 

DICK M. ALLEN, A. B., M. A., B. S. in L. S. Head Librarian 

A. B., Eastern Kentucky State College; M. A., B. S. in Library 
Science, George Peabody College fcr Teachers. 

MARY S. DICKERSON, A. B., B. S. in L. S. Assistant Librarian 

A. B., Centre College; B. S. in Library Science, University of 
Kentucky. 



ADA T. MACKEY, A. B. 

A. B. Eastern Kentucky State College. 



Assistant Librarian 



NANCY G. MILLER, B. S., M. A. Assistant Librarian 

B. S., M. A., George Peabody College for Teachers. 

NANCY R. PARK, A. B., Cert, in L. S. Assistant Librarian 

A. B., North Carolina Woman's College; Certificate in Library 
Science, George Peabody College for Teachers. 

LUCILE R. WHITEHEAD, B. S., B. S. in L. S. Assistant Librarian 

B. S., B. S. in Library Science, George Peabody College for 
Teachers. 



MILITARY SCIENCE STAFF 

LIEUTENANT COLONEL EDWIN G. HICKMAN, B. S. Professor of 

Military Science and Tactics 

B. S., United States Military Academy; graduate of the Field 
Artillery School, Fort Sill, Oklahoma, and the Command and Gen- 
eral Staff College, Fort Leavenworth, Kansas; additional graduate 
work, Georgetown University. 

MAJOR PAUL E. MYERS, B. S. Assistant Professor of Military Science 

and Tactics 

B. S., University of Illinois; graduate of the Basic Course, The 
Infantry School, Fort Benning, Georgia, and the Advanced Officers 
Course, The Armored School, Fort Knox, Kentucky. 

CAPTAIN QUENTIN L. HUMBERD, B. S. Assistant Professor of 

Military Science and Tactics 

B. S., University of Tennessee; graduate of the Basic Course, 
The Infantry School, Fort Benning, Georgia, and the Advanced 
Officers Course, The Armored School, Fort Knox, Kentucky; addi- 
tional graduate work. University of Tennessee. 



SFC BAILEY R. SMITH 
SFC HENRY V. CANTWELL 
M/SGT. JOSEPH T. BARRON 
M/SGT. RALPH JOHNSON 
SGT. PAUL A. JOUVRE 
SGT. ROBERT M. FOWLER 



Chief Clerk and Instructor 
Supply Sergeant and Instructor 
Instructor 
Instructor 
Instructor 
Instructor 



FACULTY EMERITI 

G. O. BRYANT, A. B., A. M., Assistant Professor of Mathematics; 
Supervising Teacher, Model High School 

ROY B. CLARK, A. B., A. M., Ph. D., Professor of English 

J. T. DORRIS, A. B., A. M., Ph D, Professor of History and 
Government 

RICHARD A. EDWARDS, A. B., A. M., Professor of Education 

MARY FLOYD, A. B., M. A., B. S. in Library Science, Associate 
Professor of History; Librarian 

MAUDE GIBSON, Professor of Art 

CHARLES A. KEITH, B. A., M. A., Ped. D., Professor of History 
and Government, Dean of Men 

ELLEN PUGH, A. B., A. M., Assistant Professor of Elementary 
Education; Supervising Teacher, Elementary Training School. 

ANNA A. SCHNIEB, A. B., A. M., Ph. D., Professor of Education 

SAMUEL WALKER, A. B., A. M., Ph. D., Assistant Professor of 
Mathematics 

ELIZABETH WILSON, B. S., M. A., Assistant Professor of Elemen- 
tary Education; Supervising Teacher, Elementary Training 
School 



ADMINISTRATIVE STAFF 

MRS. L. A. ABRAMS, Housing Secretary for Men's Dormitories 

MRS. KATHRYN M. ALLEN, Secretary, Basketball Ticket Sales 

MRS.MABELLE ALLEN, Business Office 

MRS. LUCILLE ARNOLD, Clerk, College Post Office 

KATHLEEN BALES, Night Supervisor, Burnam Hall 

FRED L. BALLOU, Manager, College Book Store 

MRS. MARTHA C. BARKSDALE, A. B., Secretary to the Dean 

DR. HARVEY C. BLANTON, B. S., M. D., College Physician 

LOUISE BROADDUS, A. B., Recorder, Registrar's Office 

MRS. KATHARINE CHENAULT, A. B., Hostess, Student Union 

Building 

MRS. CLYDE COLEMAN, Secretary, Department of Health and 

Physical Education 

LOIS COLLEY, Secretary to the President and to the 

Board of Regents 

MRS. KATHRYN P. DAVIS, Secretary, Visual Aids Office 

JOAN DAWSON, B. S., Secretary to Dean of Women 

MRS. N. G. DENISTON, Secretary, Alumni Office 

DR. J. T. DORRIS, A. B., A. M., Ph. D., Director of 

College Museum 

MRS. RACHEL DUNCAN, Secretary, Office of In-Service 

Education 

MRS. J. P. DURHAM,, SR., Assistant to Supervisor of Cafeteria 

MRS. VIRGINIA EVERSOLE, R. O. T. C. Secretary 

W. C. FORSTON, JR., B. S., Chief Engineer 

MRS. BESSIE H. GRIGGS, Information Clerk 

MRS. JULIA K. HEWLETT, House Director, Sullivan Hall 

MRS. J. W. HILL, Supervisor of Cafeteria 

MRS. MYRTIE B. HOLDER, House Director, Burnam Hall 

MRS. EDWARD N. JOHNSON, R. N., College Nurse 

MRS. LIBBYE L. LARANCE, B. S., Secretary, President's Office 

MRS. JAMES LINFORD, Stenographer, Office of In-Service 

Education 

E. P. McCONNELL, Business Office 

MRS. RONALD MALONE, R. N., College Nurse 

E. B. NOLAND, Cashier 

MRS. HELEN PERRY, Assistant to Director of Personnel 

CARRIE POTTS, Secretary to Registrar 

MRS. MARY F. McKINNEY RICHARDS, B. S., M. A., 

Alumni Secretary 



CHARLES A. ROSS, Business Office 

MRS. ELLEN W. SMATHERS, Night Supervisor, Sullivan Hall 

MRS. ANNA J. SNOWDEN, Assistant to Manager of 

College Book Store 

MRS. THELMA TAYLOR TUDOR, Assistant to Supervisor of 

Cafeteria 

MRS. HERBERT S. VESCIO, R. N., College Nurse 

MRS. AILEEN WICKERSHAM, Secretary to the Business Agent 

EUNICE WINGO, Assistant to the Dean of Women 

MRS. W. C. YOUNCE, Secretary, Music Department 

MRS. BARBARA ZIMMACK, Assistant Supervisor, Keith Hall 



FACULTY ORGANIZATION 

CHAIRMEN OF DIVISIONS OF INSTRUCTION 

Applied Arts and Sciences W. J. Moore 

Agriculture Chairman 

Commerce 

Home Economics 

Industrial Arts 

Library Science 

Fine Arts Frederic P. Giles 

Art Chairman 

Music 

Biological and Physical Sciences Thomas C. Herndon 

Biology Chairman 

Chemistry 

General Science 

Geology 

Physics 

Education D. Thomas Ferrell 

Elementary Education Chairman 

Educational Psychology 
Public School Administration 
Secondary Education 
Training Schools 

Health and Physical Education Charles T. Hughes 

Health Chairman 

Physical Education 

Languages and Literature P. M. Grise 

Enghsh Chairman 

French 

German 

Latin 

Spanish 

Mathematics Smith Park 

Chairman 

Militai'y Science Lt. Colonel Edwin G. Hickman 

Social Sciences Kerney M. Adams 

Geography Chairman 

Government 

History 

Sociology 



COMMITTEES 

ALUMNI 

M. Richards, Adams, D. Allen, Baechtold, Broaddus, Carty, Case, 

Chenault, Coates, Creech, Darling, Davis, French, Jennings, 

Keen, Kidd, Lewis, McGlasson, McHone, A. Mcllvainc, 

Moberly, Moore, Mountz, Quisenberry, Regenstein, 

R. Richards, Rigby, Stephens, Stocker, Story, 

Swinford, Teater, Tyng, V. A. Venettozzi, 

Wickersham. 

ATHLETICS 

Park, Burns, Coates, Hughes, Mattox, R. Richards, Stocker, 
Whalin, Whitt, Zimmack. 

CREDITS AND CREDENTIALS 

Mattox, Herndon, Hounchell, Moss, Murbach, Snowden. 

FINE ARTS AND ENTERTAINMENT 

Giles, Baker, Buchanan, Campbell, Honaker, Koenigstein, 
McPherson, Oppelt, Seevers, Telford, Tyng, Van 
Peursem, V. M. Venettozzi, and two students 
from each class. 

GRADUATE COUNCIL 

Moore, Engle, Ferrell, Grise, Jaggers, LaFuze, Mattox, 
Sprague, Tyng. 

GRADUATION 

Kennamer, Black, Grise, Mattox, Murbach 

IN-SERVICE EDUCATION 

Carty, Brown, Coates, Engle, Ferrell, Jaggers, Kennamer, Martin, 
Mattox, Moore, Seevers, Sprague, Whalin. 

LIBRARY 

Allen, Ferrell, Giles, Herndon, Hood, Keene, LaFuze, Lee, Lewis, 

Moore, Park, M. Richards, Stocker, Van Peursem, and 

two students from each class. 

MUSEUM 

Dorris, Allen, Buchanan, Campbell, Ford, Gatwood. Keene, 

Kennamer, Lewis, Moberly, Park, Sprague, Stocker 

Tyng, V. M. Venettozzi. 

PERMANENT PLANNING AND CURRICULUM 

Moore, Adams, Ferrell, Ford, Giles, Grise, Herndon, Hickman, 
Hughes, Murbach, Park. 



SOCIAL 

Case, Buchanan, Gatwood, Keen, Kessler, McHone, Moss, Rowlett, 
Seevers, Sprague, Stocker, and two students from each class. 

STUDENT LOANS, SCHOLARSHIPS, AND FELLOWSHIPS 

Mattox, Adams, Brock, Case, Cox, R. Richards. 

STUDENT UNION BOARD 

Chenault, Ballou, Case, Hill, and two students from each class. 

STUDENT WELFARE 

Park, Burrier, Case, Coates, Darling, Keen, R. Richards, Story, 
Tincher, Whalin, Whitt. 

VISUAL EDUCATION 

LaFuze, H. Davis, Gatwood, Stocker, Tyng, Wingo. 
The President and Dean are ex officio members of all standing 
committees. 



GENERAL INFORMATION 



GENERAL INFORMATION 

ORGANIZATION 

The Eastern Kentucky State College is organized on the semes- 
ter plan. The school year is divided into two semesters of eighteen 
weeks each and a summer session. A student who attends both 
semesters and the summer session can complete a full four-year 
college course in three calendar years. 

The College curricula are organized on various levels and lead 
to the Bachelor of Arts or the Bachelor of Science degree, and to 
the Master of Arts degree. Freshman and sophomore courses are 
offered in the Lower Division. Junior and senior courses are given 
in the Upper Division. Observation and Student Teaching are pro- 
vided in the Elementary and Secondary Training Schools. The 
Graduate Division offers work for those who want to major in 
Education and minor in other departments. 

LOCATION 

Eastern Kentucky State College is conveniently located in 
Richmond, Madison County, Kentucky. Richmond is on the main 
line of the L. & N. Railway, 112 miles south of Cincinnati, Ohio. 
The College can be reached easily by automobile. It is on the Dixie 
Highway (U. S. No. 25), 26 miles southeast of Lexington; on U. S. 
Highway No. 227; and on Kentucky Highway No. 52. 

Richmond is a growing city of about 11,000 population. It is 
located in the famous Bluegrass Region of Kentucky and presents 
many advantages as a college community. 

Eastern is surrounded by places of historic and scenic interest. 
These places of interest include: Boonesboro (12 miles), Memorial 
Bridge— one of the Nation's finest (13 miles), Harrodsburg and 
Shakertown (45 miles), Herrington Lake (35 miles), Cumber- 
land Falls, (100 miles). State Capitol at Frankfort (55 miles), Berea 
College (14 miles), Kentucky Natural Bridge State Park (63 miles), 
My Old Kentucky Home (85 miles), Louisville (100 miles), Lincoln 
Memorial (110 miles), the foothills of the Cumberland Mountains 
(20 miles), and the famous stock farms in the heart of the Blue- 
grass Region (26 miles). 

HISTORY 

The year Massachusetts established normal schools for the 
preparation of teachers, Kentucky established a public school 
system. The first Superintendent of Public Instruction of Ken- 
tucky in his initial report requested the General Assembly to 
pass legislation for "the founding of one or more normal schools 
for the purpose of training the sons of the soil for teaching." Fif- 
teen different state superintendents appeared before more than 



32 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 

thirty sessions of the Legislature making the same plea for a school 
for teachers. Sixty-eight years passed before the General Assembly 
of 1906 heeded this request. The late J. C. W. Beckham, Governor 
of the State at that time, signed the bill establishing the Eastern 
Kentucky State Normal School on March 21, 1906, and shortly after 
a commission selected the campus of old Central University at 
Richmond as the site of the new school. 

The curriculum has been improved from the short review and 
certificate courses of the first years. Eastern now offers four -year 
curricula leading to the Bachelor of Arts or the Bachelor of 
Science degree in teacher education and in general or professional 
areas. A one-year graduate curriculum leads to the Master of Arts 
degree in Education. Requirements for college entrance have been 
raised from eighth grade graduation or possession of any kind of 
certificate to graduation from an accredited high school. 

The College has been directed by five presidents: Ruric Nevel 
Roark, 1906-1909; John Grant Crabbe, 1910-1916; Thomas Jackson 
Coates, 1916-1928; Herman Lee Donovan, 1928-1941; William 
Francis O'Donnell, 1941—. 



PURPOSE 

Eastern has for its general purpose the development of vigor- 
ous health, thorough scholarship, strong professional spirit, broad 
culture, and balanced personality in its students. Courses of study 
and extracurricular activities are devoted to the concept that 
character and service are the highest aims of education. 

The specific aims of the College are: 

A. The primary aim of the Eastern Kentucky State College is 
to prepare teachers for the schools of Kentucky. The College was 
established to prepare teachers and it has held to that purpose 
with such expansions and modifications as are needed to maintain 
progressive educational policies and practices. 

B. Another aim is to provide instruction in general and 
specialized fields so that students may be prepared for professional, 
technical, and industrial careers. The College has many students 
who are pursuing successfully courses of a pre-professional or vo- 
cational nature. Such students secure excellent liberal arts training 
in various departments leading to a baccalaureate degree in the 
sciences or in the arts. 

C. A third aim of Eastern is to make a real contribution to 
the life of the community and the area which it serves. The insti- 
tution attempts to meet this obligation by: 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 33 



1. Preparing only worthy teachers. 

2. Conducting extension courses (either on the campus or 
off), and study centers when requested. 

3. Furnishing expert advice or other assistance at teachers' 
conferences. 

4. Supplying speakers for high school commencements and 
other community activities. 

5. Keeping a personal interest in the graduates and encourag- 
ing professional and intellectual growth. 

6. Keeping in close touch with the needs of the teachers in 
the field and by being ready to give assistance to the 
teachers. 

7. Holding on the College campus conferences for the further 
development of leaders. 

8. Supplying to the teachers of the community which the 
College serves library materials and other materials such 
as visual aids. 



BUILDINGS AND FACILITIES 

THE CAMPUS 

The beauty of Eastern's campus lies in the gently rolling blue- 
grass slopes and in the stately forest trees and shrubs. The campus 
is further enhanced by a replica of an ancient Greek Amphi- 
theater which has a seating capacity of 2,500. 

The College plant, valued at over $5,000,000.00, includes twenty 
beautiful and well-equipped buildings located on approximately 
225 acres of bluegrass land. 



COATES ADMINISTRATION BUILDING 

The Thomas Jackson Coates Administration Building was 
named in honor of Eastern's third president. The offices of the 
President, Dean, Registrar, Personnel Director, Business Agent, 
Director of In-Service Education, and of some instructors are located 
in this building. There are also classrooms in the Administration 
Building. 

HIRAM BROCK AUDITORIUM 

The Hiram Brock Auditorium was named in honor of Senator 
Hiram Brock who served as a member of the Board of Regents. 
It adjoins the Administration Building and has a seating capacity 
of 2,000. The Auditorium has a stage 40 feet by 30 feet, equipped 
with adequate curtains and drops, a modern movie projection 
room, and an electric organ. It also contains studios and dressing 
rooms. 

PRESIDENT'S HOME 

The two-story brick residence, which is the President's Home, 
was constructed in 1889 as a residence for the Chancellor of Cen- 
tral University but did not become the property of the College 
until 1912. 

ROARK BUILDING 

Roark Building has recently been completely repaired and 
redecorated. It provides excellent facilities for the departments of 
mathematics, English, romance languages, geography and geology. 
It was named in honor of Dr. Ruric Nevel Roark, Eastern's first 
president. 

SCIENCE HALL 

A new Science building is a four-story structure of brick, con- 
crete and steel. Its spacious, well-equipped laboratories and lecture 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 35 

rooms are among the best in the nation. The building houses the 
departments of biology, chemistry, and physics. It also provides 
space for the college museum and extra classrooms. 

THE MEMORIAL MUSEUM 

The Museum, housed in a large room on the ground floor of 
the Science Building, began to develop in October, 1926. Its gifts 
and loans offer inspiration and information in numerous fields of 
learning and writing for students and teachers and citizens of the 
College and community. The large collection of exhibits include 
rare old books and manuscripts, weapons of war, chinaware, sea 
shells, mastodon bones, Indian artifacts, ancient Mexican items, a 
Boonesborough exhibit, medieval war items, a thirteenth century 
manuscript Bible, a case of old apothecary jars, a drum made in 
1789, and a Revolutionary soldier's uniform. Adequate quarters 
will be provided as the Museum grows. 

CAMMACK BUILDING 

The James W. Cammack Building was named for a man who 
was appointed to the first Board of Regents for the College in 1906 
and who remained on the Board as an efficient and faithful member 
until his death in 1939. The building is designed and used en- 
tirely for the elementary grades of the College Training School. 

RURAL DEMONSTRATION SCHOOL 

The Rural Demonstration School, located on the College Farm 
near the campus, is a model brick building. It serves as a labora- 
tory in which students who plan to teach in the one-room rural 
schools of the State may get practical experience. 

UNIVERSITY BUILDING 

The University Building, a handsome, four-story brick struc- 
ture, was constructed in 1874 and, as a result of excellent main- 
tenance, still serves as well as when it was built. It stands as a 
landmark on the campus and houses the high school division of 
the Eastern Kentucky State College Training School. 

CRABBE LIBRARY 

The John Grant Crabbe Library houses over 98,000 volumes 
and several hundred periodicals. The John Wilson Townsend Col- 
lection of Kentuckiana, located in the Eastern Library, consists of 
more than 5,700 volumes. It is one of the most extensive of its 
kind in existence. The Library was named in honor of Eastern's 
second president, John Grant Crabbe, who served the institution 
from 1909 to 1916. 



36 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 

WEAVER HEALTH BUILDING 

The Weaver Health Building is named for the late Charles F. 
Weaver of Ashland, Kentucky, who served on the Board of Regents 
at Eastern from 1920 to 1932. It is one of the largest and best 
equipped buildings on the campus. In it there are two gym- 
nasiums, one 110 feet by 120 feet and one 74 feet by 40 feet; a large 
variety of physical education apparatus; an official-size tile swim- 
ming pool equipped with machinery for heating, filtering, and 
purifying all water that enters the pool; more than 1,200 steel 
lockers for the use of the students; offices of members of the health 
and physical education staff; several classrooms; and ROTC head- 
quarters. 

FITZPATRICK ARTS BUILDING 

The Fitzpatrick Arts Building houses three departments of 
the College: Industrial Arts, Home Economics, and Art. Modern 
machinery and the latest teaching equipment are available to 
students taking work in these departments. It is named for the 
late Honorable H. D. Fitzpatrick, who was a long-time member of 
the Board of Regents of the College. 

HOME ECONOMICS PRACTICE HOUSE 

The Practice House is the residence for those students in the 
Home Economics Department who take the laboratory course in 
Household Management. Here the girls live and work together 
for nine weeks, co-operatively preparing their own meals, doing 
their own marketing, entertaining their guests, and making a 
pleasant home life for themselves. 

JOHNSON STUDENT UNION BUILDING 

The Keen Johnson Student Union Building contains club rooms 
for students, recreation halls, the Little Theater, student post office, 
bookstore, soda fountain and grill, dining halls, the faculty club 
rooms, and a spacious reception room. It was named in honor of 
a former Governor of Kentucky who was a member of the Board 
of Regents at the time it was constructed. The Student Union 
Building was constructed by means of a Federal grant and a bond 
issue at no direct cost to the State. 

HANGER STADIUM 

The Hanger Stadium was built as a gift from students, faculty, 
and friends of the College, supplemented by a PWA grant. This 
concrete, steel, and tile structure has dormitory accommodations 
for thirty men students, offices for coaches, dressing and equipment 
rooms, and showers. The seating capacity is 5,000. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 37 

STATELAND FARM 

New Stateland Farm, owned and operated by the College, con- 
sists of 183 acres of the best bluegrass land to be found in Central 
Kentucky. The farm is used as a laboratory by the College's 
Department of Agriculture. Vegetables, fruits and dairy products 
from the farm are used in the college cafeteria. The farm is the 
home of one of the finest purebred Holstein dairy herds in the 
country. New Stateland Hall is located on the farm. It is used 
as a dormitory for men. 

MUSIC BUILDING 

The Music Building has been in use since September of 1957. 
This building houses not only the music department but also 
provides six large classrooms for other divisions of the College. 
Facilities include, in addition to classrooms, nineteen pr-actice rooms, 
ten studios, a band room and a chorus room, a number of auxiliary 
rooms such as offices for the head of the music department and 
the band director, listening rooms for music appreciation, student 
and faculty lounges, storage and locker space. 

POWER PLANT 

The Power Plant serves as a central heating unit for all the 
buildings on the campus. 

BECKHAM HALL, McCREARY HALL, MILLER HALL, 
AND MEMORIAL HALL 

The dormitories for men consist of four separate units: Beck- 
ham Hall, McCreary Hall, Miller Hall, and Memorial Hall. The 
first three units provide excellent dormitory accommodations for 
48 men each. Memorial Hall provides accommodations for 60 men. 
The total capacity of the four units is 204 men. The rooms in 
Beckham, McCreary, and Miller Halls are arranged in suites of 
four with one adjoining bath. For each pair of such sections, one 
above the other, there is a private outside entrance. There are no 
halls except those necessary to connect each group of four rooms 
with the outside entrance and the bath. Prospective students are 
invited to inspect the dormitories by appointment with the Dean 
of Men. 

Beckham Hall is named for the late J. C. W. Beckham, who 
was Governor of Kentucky when Eastern was founded. McCreary 
Hall is named for James B. McCreary, a Richmond citizen, who 
twice served the State as Chief Executive. Miller Hall is named 
for Robert W. Miller, a Madison countian, who introduced in the 
lower house of the General Assembly a bill establishing Eastern. 
Memorial Hall derived its name from a building constructed by 
Central University, 



38 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 

In spite of a shortage of dormitory space, more than 700 men 
were housed on the campus during the academic year 1957-58. 

BURNAM HALL 

Burnam Hall was named for Judge A. R. Burnam, who served 
in the Senate and helped Eastern secure her first significant appro- 
priation. It provides beautiful, comfortable, and fireproof living 
quarters for 370 students. Most of the rooms are arranged in 
suites of two with a connecting bath. A few rooms have private 
baths. Prospective students are invited to inspect rooms in the 
dormitories for women by appointment with the Dean of Women. 
These buildings are open practically every day in the year. 

SULLIVAN HALL 

Sullivan Hall is a dormitory for women and accommodates 
approximately 172 students. It was named for the first local regent, 
Mr. Jere A. Sullivan, who helped establish the first two normal 
schools in Kentucky. Sullivan Hall is a comfortable and convenient 
home for the women who choose to live there. Central baths are 
located on each floor of the building. 

KEITH HALL 

Keith Hall, newest dormitory for men, is a modern, fireproof 
structure containing 88 bedrooms, a spacious lounge, offices, and 
auxiliary facilities. It has built-in furniture. The entire building 
has mechanical ventilation that is designed not only to keep a supply 
of fresh air in each room but also to regulate the temperature. 

TELFORD HALL 

Telford Hall, which was formerly used by the music department, 
has been converted into a dormitory to accommodate twenty-five 
men. 

INDIVIDUAL RESIDENCES 

There are a few individual residence buildings which are a 
part of the campus. One is a two-story brick building that was a 
part of the Central University plant. It is the residence of the 
Superintendent of Buildings and Grounds. 

THE VILLAGE 

The Village has one hundred prefabricated houses or apart- 
ments which are rented to married students. There is usually a 
long waiting list of applicants for these houses or apartments, 
which vary in size from one room to four rooms. The monthly 
rent is exceedingly low. Families wanting to live in the Village 
should make application to the Housing Secretary of the College 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 39 

as early as possible either in writing or in person. Assignments 
are made in the order in which applications are received. 

TRAILER SPACE 

There is space in the Village for a limited number of privately 
owned trailers. Application for trailer space should be made to 
the Housing Secretary of the College. 




SULLIVAN HALL 




BURNAM HALL 



_4ii^i^-^ 




BECKHAM HALL 




KEITH HALL 



STUDENT SERVICES AND ACTIVITIES 

Living Accommodations. — Students who do not live in dormi- 
tories are required to live in homes approved by the College. All 
students not living in their own homes, whether rooming in the 
dormitories, in private homes, or in rooming houses, are subject 
to the regulations and supervision of the College. 

Dormitory Rooms for Women Students. — Women students are 

required to occupy dormitory rooms while rooms are available on 
the campus. After the dormitory accommodations for 528 students 
are filled, women students may take rooms in private homes in 
Richmond, but should not engage rooms without first consulting 
the Dean of Women. 

Dormitory Rooms for Men Students. — Dormitory rooms will be 
reserved for men who meet admission requirements as long as 
facilities are available. The dormitories for men accommodate 440 
students. 

Rate of Room Rent for Women Students. — The rate of room 
rent varies according to the location, furnishings, equipment, and 
the number of students occupying a room. 

BURNAM HALL— (Women) 

Room rent in this dormitory ranges from $45.00 per semester 
per student to $54.00 per semester per student. 

SULLIVAN HALL— (Women) 

The room rent in this dormitory is $54.00 per semester per 
student. 

Rate of Room Rent for Men Students. — Room rent varies ac- 
cording to the facilities provided. 

MEMORIAL HALL— (MEN) 

All rooms in this hall rent for $36.00 per semester per student. 

BECKHAM HALL, McCREARY HALL, 
AND MILLER HALL— (Men) 

All rooms in these halls rent for $45.00 per semester per 
student. 

KEITH HALL— (Men) 

Room rent in this dormitory is $72.00 per semester per student. 
This dormitory accommodates 176 men students. 

TELFORD HALL— (Men) 

All rooms in this hall rent for $54.00 per semester per student. 

Linen Service Included in Room Rent. — The College furnishes 
sheets and pillow cases for all rooms and pays the expense of hav- 
ing them laundered. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 43 



Each student is expected to provide his own blankets, com- 
forters, towels, soap, etc. 

Dormitory Room Reservations. — Students desiring to have 
rooms reserved in the dormitories should write for application 
forms. When applying for dormitory reservations, students should 
mention the price of room preferred. Applications for room reser- 
vations are filled in the order in which they are received. Rooms 
can generally be assigned promptly upon receipt of applications; 
however, reservations are subject to cancellation unless a student 
has complied with Admission and Scholarship requirements. 

Room reservations cannot be transferred and are void unless 
claimed by 4:30 p. m. on the opening day of the semester. 

Housing Conditions and Agreement. — 

1. Room or suite must be vacated in good order within 24 hours 
after last scheduled examination or graduation of occupant. 

2. Occupants are responsible for general condition of premises 
assigned them. Charges for damage or defacement will be 
assessed against occupants and must be paid promptly. 
Charges for damage to common areas may be equally 
assessed against residents using the area. 

3. The following are prohibited in students' rooms and suites: 
ice boxes and refrigerators; exterior radio and TV aerials; 
cooking appliances; heavy electrical appliances; pets; alter- 
ing or tampering with the electrical system. 

4. A deposit of $5.00 is required when room is assigned. 

Room Deposit. — When an application is made for a room, the 
student must pay a deposit fee of $5.00. This fee is retained by the 
College and applied toward payment of room rent, the student pay- 
ing the difference between the total amount of room rent and the 
amount of the deposit at the time of enrollment. 

Requests for cancellation of room reservation must be received 
not later than twenty days before the opening of the semester or 
term for which reservation was made; otherwise, room deposit is 
forfeited to the College and will not be refunded. 

Off-Campus Rooms for Students. — Students interested in rent- 
ing off-campus rooms may secure a list by writing to the College. 

College Cafeteria. — The Cafeteria is operated by the College for 
the convenience of the students. Most of the students, includ- 
ing those who live off the campus as well as those who live on the 
campus, find it to their advantage to take their meals in the 
cafeteria. 



44 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 

Book Store. — The College Book Store is located on the ground 
floor of the Student Union Building. It is operated by the College 
and provides books and classroom supplies to students at reason- 
able pri':es. A grill is operated in connection with the Book Store. 

College Post Oifice. — The College Post Office provides mail 
service for all students who live in the dormitories. An individual 
lock box is assigned to each person. The Post Office is located on 
the ground floor of the Student Union Building. Students receiving 
their mail through the College Post Office should have all mail 
addressed in the following manner: Mr. John Smith, Box 231, Col- 
lege Post Office, Eastern Kentucky State College, Richmond, Ken- 
tucky. 

Students with off-campus rooms do not receive their mail 
through the College Post Office. Their mail should be sent to the 
address where they are living. 

Student Health Service. — The student health service at East- 
ern is under the direction of the College Physician and a nurse. 
The service includes an annual physical examination for each 
student, medical advice and attention at all times, immunizations 
against contagious diseases, and limited hospitalization. Classes 
are conducted in first aid, safety, and personal and community 
hygiene. The health program at Eastern emphasizes preventive 
treatment. No charge is made for any of these services to the 
student. 

Athletics. — Eastern has intercollegiate athletic teams in foot- 
ball, basketball, baseball, track, tennis, and swimming. These 
teams participate in a schedule of contests with other college teams 
each year. Eastern is a member of the Ohio Valley Conference 
and the National Collegiate Athletic Association. All official 
intercollegiate athletic events in which the College participates 
are governed by the rules and regulations of these two organi- 
zations. 

Play and Recreation.- — Eastern affords its students opportunities 
for play and recreation. Recreational activities are required of 
all freshmen and sophomores. These activities, offered during 
school hours, are varied and seasonal. The aims are to develop 
regular habits of play, physical strength, vigor and sportsmanship. 
Sports, such as playground baseball, volley ball, soccer, speedball, 
hockey, lacrosse, track, field archery, handball, lower organized 
games and their modifications, are offered. 

Every student has an opportunity to participate in the leisure- 
time activities which are offered in seasonal tournaments. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 45 

The Swimming Pool. — The swimming pool in the Weaver 
Health Building serves both the College and the Training Schools. 
Only bona fide students and those officially connected with the 
institution are permitted to use the pool. A complete physical 
examination and a health certificate are required for admission. 
Students who expect to use the pool should see the college phy- 
sician and arrange to take a physical examination. Regulation 
cotton bathing suits are required. Admission to the pool is strictly 
according to schedule. 

Student Guidance and Personnel Services. — The personnel pro- 
gram at Eastern is planned to help students meet their individual- 
ized needs and to achieve success. Also to help students avoid ex- 
periences which are likely to be too costly, the best available tools, 
techniques, and resources are used. 

The personnel services of the College are related to: (1) Ad- 
mission of new students; (2) orientation of freshmen; (3) evalua- 
tion and counseling of students; (4) mental and physical health; 
(5) provision for well-rounded student activities; (6) supervision 
of adequate living facilities; (7) maintenance of useful personnel 
records; (8) provision for employment, placement, and follow-up 
requirements. 

Many staff members handle various aspects of the personnel 
work. The Dean of the College, the Registrar, the Dean of Women, 
the Dean of Men, the Director of Personnel, and in fact, all mem- 
bers of the faculty counsel students. The College Physician handles 
health problems; the Dean of Women and the Dean of Men pro- 
vide counsel relative to social life, living facilities, and related 
problems of students; and other consultants render specialized 
guidance as needed by students and as implied by a modern 
philosophy of education. 

Personnel services are provided at Eastern for all new stu- 
dents; additional, optional services are available to help individuals 
with their planning; and clinical services are arranged to meet 
special needs. All personnel activities are designed to be practical. 
They are provided to help students attain a maximum personal, 
social, and academic development in a stimulating environment. 

Opportunity for Student Employment. — A limited number of 
students may earn a part of their expenses by working in the 
College Cafeteria, Library, Book Store, Post Office, Dormitories, 
Administrative Offices, College Dairy, etc. Some students may 
also secure part-time employment in Richmond stores, restaurants, 
and other business establishments. 

Students are advised not to enter expecting employment of 
this kind unless they have arranged for it in advance. All applica- 
tions for student employment should be addressed to: The President, 



46 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 

Eastern Kentucky State College, Richmond, Kentucky. As a gen- 
eral rule, students should enter Eastern prepared to pay all their 
expenses for at least one semester. 

Vocational Rehabilitation. — Students with physical handicaps 
of various kinds may be approved for Vocational Rehabilitation 
and receive all registration and tuition fees and school supplies 
for nine months of a year. Persons who wish to consult with a 
representative relative to Vocational Rehabilitation should write 
to the Department of Education, Division of Special Education, 
Frankfort, Kentucky, for specific instructions. 

Loans. — The student loan fund of the Eastern Kentucky State 
College is designed to help worthy students complete their educa- 
tion. It has been augmented from time to time by gifts from 
different individuals and organizations and is being increased 
annually. Small loans are available to upper-class students. Those 
having high scholarship records will be given preference in the 
granting of loans. This fund makes it possible for a student to 
borrow a small amount of money on a personal note at legal rate 
of interest. Students who desire further information concerning 
this fund should get in touch with the Chairman of the Student 
Aid Committee. 

The Charles F. Weaver Fund.— This is a fund of $1,000.00 estab- 
lished by the late Charles F. Weaver, long-time member of the 
Board of Regents, to encourage proficiency in oratory and home 
economics. The income from the fund is used to provide prizes to 
be awarded annually to the student who excels in oratory and to 
the student who has made the greatest advance in the field of home 
economics. The recipients are selected by a faculty committee. 

William Davis Scholarships. — Under the provisions of the will 
of the late William Davis of Newport, Kentucky, a sum of money 
was left for the benefit of students living in the Lona Estella Davis 
school district of Rowan County, to be used as scholarships at 
the Eastern Kentucky State College. These scholarships of $200.00 
each are awarded by the superintendent of Rowan County schools 
and the president of the Eastern Kentucky State College. A student 
desiring to secure one of these scholarships should write to the 
Chairman of Student Aid Society, Eastern Kentucky State College, 
or make application to the Superintendent of Rowan County 
Schools. 

J. M. Alverson Award. — The family of the late J. M. Alverson, 
Sr., long-time member of the Board of Regents, has continued an 
award for which Mr. Alverson made provision while he was a 
Board member. This award is given annually to a member of the 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 47 

Junior class who is outstanding in scholarship, leadership, and citi- 
zenship. 

Music Scholarships. — The College awards annually three 
scholarships to those students who make the most satisfactory 
progress in piano, voice, and violin. 

Science Cluh Medal. — The Science Club presents annually a 
medal to that senior majoring in any of the sciences who has 
achieved the highest standing in science during his college course. 

Regents Medal for Oratory. — The Regents of the College pre- 
sent annually a medal for the best oration given by a college 
student under the direction of the proper authorities. 

Kappa Delta Pi Scholarship Award. — Delta Alpha Chapter of 
Kappa Delta Pi presents annually a medal to the sophomore with 
the highest scholastic standing. 

Student Service Award. — An award is presented annually by 
members of the Young Women's and Young Men's Christian Asso- 
ciations to that member of the graduating class who, during his or 
her four years at Eastern, has given the greatest measure of service 
to fellow students. 

Fine Arts Series. — It is the purpose of Eastern to surround her 
students with every cultural advantage. To this end much time 
and effort are expended to provide programs by the foremost 
artists. Each student is able to attend these concerts at a very 
small expense. 

Assembly Programs. — Regular and special College assemblies 
are held for students, faculty members, and visitors. A definite 
time is set aside in schedules for the regular assembly. Important 
College matters are officially presented at assemblies and school 
spirit is cultivated. Assembly programs are designed as a part of 
the liberal education offered by the College. The programs consist 
of inspirational addresses, lectures of general interest, concerts, 
dramatic performances, class programs, and other numbers. The 
programs are given by guests, faculty members, and students. 

Regular attendance at assemblies is required. — The Board of 
Regents has passed a resolution stating: "It is the opinion of the 
Board that assembly programs are a vital part of the instruction 
offered by a teachers college." They further say: "Because of its 
fundamental value, we expect both students and faculty members 
to attend these programs." 

Church Affiliation. — Eastern is a state-supported institution 
and is, therefore, non-denominational. Several fine churches are 



48 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 

located in Richmond and students are encouraged to attend the 
services. 

Student Organizations. — The student organizations, societies, 
and clubs at Eastern are varied enough in their activities to in- 
clude the interests of all the students. While the membership in 
them is voluntary, all students find it to their advantage to identify 
themselves with at least one of these activities. Students receive 
in these extracurricular activities a type of training which is 
impossible for them to get in the classroom. The opportunity for 
social life among the students, along with the professional and 
intellectual interests, is a valuable feature of the student activities. 
Student organizations at Eastern include: 

Department Clubs. — Agriculture, Biology, Student N.E.A., 
Canterbury Club (English), Sigma Lambda (Modern Language), 
World Affairs (Social Science), Home Economics, Industrial Arts, 
Mathematics, Music, Physical Education, Sigma Tau Pi (Commerce), 
and Physics. 

Literary and Dramatic Clubs. — Alpha Zeta Kappa (Public 
Speaking and Debating), Little Theater Club, Sigma Tau Delta. 

Musical Organizations. — Choir, College Band, College Dance 
Orchestra, Messiah Chorus, Orchestra. 

Professional Clubs. — Caduceus Club (Medicine, Dentistry), 
Pershing Rifles (ROTC), and Association of the United States 
Army (Military Science). 

Regional Clubs. — Regional clubs are organized by students 
from various cities, counties, and sections of the State. 

Religious Organizations. — Baptist Student Union, Disciple Stu- 
dent Fellowship, Newman Club, Seabury Club, Wesley Foundation, 
Westminster Fellowship, Young Women's Auxiliary, Young Men's 
Christian Association, Young Women's Christian Association, and 
Pi Tau Chi, a national religious honorary society. 

Miscellaneous Organizations. — "E" Club (Letter Students in 
Athletics), Kyma Club (Pep Club), Photo Club, College Red Cross 
Unit, Off-Campus Students, Kappa Kappa Sigma (Swimming), 
Drum and Sandal (Modern Dance), and Veterans Club. 

Honorary Fraternities and Sororities. — Alpha Alpha Psi of 
Kappa Pi (National Honorary Art Fraternity), Alpha Psi Omega 
(National Honorary Dramatic Fraternity), Kappa Delta Pi (Hon- 
orary Educational Society), Pi Omega Pi (National Commercial 
Teachers), Cwens (National Honorary Society for Sophomore 
Women), Collegiate Pentacle (Senior Women Honor Society), 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 49 

Kappa Iota Epsilon (Honorary Society for Sophomore Men), and 
Omicron Alpha Kappa (Senior Men Honor Society). 

Publications. — Eastern sponsors two types of publications; one 
is edited by the faculty and the other is edited by students. 

Belles Lettres is a magazine of student writing edited and pub- 
lished by the Canterbury Club. It is issued once a year. 

The Eastern Kentucky Review is the official publication of the 
College. 

The Eastern Progress is published semi-monthly by students 
and is the newspaper of the College. 

The Milestone is the College Annual published each year by 
the representatives of the Senior Class. This publication contains 
photographic and statistical records of all organizations and events 
of the College year. 

Alumni Association. — The purpose of the Alumni Association 
is to promote fellowship among the ever-increasing number of 
graduates and to stimulate a mutual interest between the Institu- 
tion and her former students. All graduates and former students 
are considered members of the Alumni Association. Those who 
pay dues of $2.00 per year are active members. Dues should be 
mailed to the Alumni Secretary, Eastern Kentucky State College. 

Extension Division. — Eastern provides, through the Extension 
Division, correspondence courses, extension class instruction, lec- 
turers, and various types of public school service. 

The correspondence courses are prepared and conducted by 
regular members of the faculty and are, in so far as possible, iden- 
tical with resident courses. For further details see the Extension 
Division Bulletin or write to the Director of Extension. 

Regular members of the faculty conduct extension classes in 
cities and communities where teachers desire to pursue work in 
class groups in practically the same way as they would in residence. 
The cost of extension class instruction is reasonable. For further 
details see the Extension Division Bulletin or write to the Director 
of Extension. 

A maximum of 32 semester hours of the required 128 hours 
for a Bachelor's degree may be earned by correspondence and 
extension. One-half of the work required for the renewal of a 
certificate may be earned by correspondence and extension. Those 
who plan to teach and take work in the Extension Division should 
distribute the work over the year. 



50 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 

Correspondence credit is recorded as having been earned at 
the time of completion of the final test. The above restrictions are 
statewide and apply to all institutions alike. 

Students in residence at Eastern or other colleges or uni- 
versities may enroll or continue correspondence courses for which 
they previously enrolled only upon written permission from the 
Dean or Registrar of the institution in which they have enrolled. 

Bureau of Appointments. — The Placement Bureau is main- 
tained by the College to assist students and ex-students in obtaining 
positions and to aid superintendents, principals, and other public 
school officials to secure the best qualified individuals to fill their 
vacancies. No charge is made for this service. 



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ADMISSION TO THE COLLEGE 

I. Methods of Admission. — Candidates for admission to Eastern 
may be approved in any of the following ways: 

1. By Diploma. Graduates of accredited high schools are admitted 
by transcript if they show evidence of satisfactory personal 
characteristics and of ability to do college work. The general 
pattern of preparation for college should include two high 
school majors and one minor. Three units are required for a 
major and two units for a minor. One major must be in 
English. 

2. By Examination. High school students who possess fifteen units 
may secure admission by passing prescribed examinations or 
by making scores on classification tests equal to those of the 
average student. Veterans who have eight units of high school 
work and who have passed the G. E. D. Test will be admitted 
to the freshman class. Veterans who have less than eight units 
may be admitted on the G. E. D. Test provided the test scores 
and the previous preparation indicate that the student is pre- 
pared to do college work. 

3. By Special Approval. Persons over twenty-one years of age 
who wish to pursue courses as special students, without refer- 
ence to graduation, may be granted that privilege if they have 
adequate preparation for the desired courses. 

4. By Advanced Standing. Students wishing to enter Eastern 
from other colleges of recognized standing must have complete 
official transcripts on file in the Registrar's Office showing a 
statement of honorable dismissal. 

II. Application for Admission. — Applications for Admission to 
the Eastern Kentucky State College cannot be unconditionally 
approved until transcripts of credits are filed in the Office of the 
Registrar. As soon as possible after an Application for Admission 
and a Transcript of Credits are received, the candidate will be 
notified whether or not he is accepted. 

It is the responsibility of the applicant to have the following 
items sent to the Registrar prior to the opening date of a term: 

1. An application for admission, properly filled out by the appli- 
cant, should be made upon a regulation blank furnished by the 
Registrar. 

2. A transcript of the secondary school credits, issued after grad- 
uation, should be mailed directly by the principal to the 
Registrar. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 53 

An official transcript of any college credits and a statement of 
honorable dismissal, regardless of whether or not the student 
received credit for the work, should be mailed directly to: 
The Registrar, Eastern Kentucky State College, Richmond, 
Kentucky. 



STUDENT PROGRAMS AND REGULATIONS 

Classification of Students. — Students shall be classified as in- 
dicated below upon the completion of the respective number of 
hours, provided that the student has removed all entrance condi- 
tions: 

Freshman — Entrance requirements 
Sophomore — 26 semester hours 
Junior — 58 semester hours 
Senior — 90 semester hours 
Graduate — Baccalaureate degree. 

How Courses Are Numbered. — Courses are numbered accord- 
ing to the following plan: 

Courses numbered 100 to 199 are primarily for freshmen. 
Courses numbered 200 to 299 are primarily for sophomores. 
Courses numbered 300 to 399 are primarily for juniors. 
Courses numbered 400 to 499 are primarily for seniors. 
Courses numbered 500 to 599 are for graduate students. 

Grading System. — Grades are indicated by letters, to each of 
which is given a certain value in "grade points." The following is 
the interpretation placed upon the grading system: 



Grade 

A 
B 
C 
D 
F 
I 

The grades, A, B, C, D, and F cannot be changed by the in- 
structor. A grade of "D" gives credit toward a certificate or a 
degree if with such credits the student's standing is 1 or more. A 
grade of "I" shall be assigned only upon condition the student has 
been unable to complete the course on time because of unavoidable 
conditions. A grade of "I" must be made complete within one 
month after the student re-enters the Institution. All grades of 
"I" automatically become "F" if not completed at the end of a year. 

The standing of a student is defined as the ratio of his total 
number of "grade points" to his total number of semester hours' 
credit, A student's point average is obtained by dividing the total 





Grade Points 




Per Semester 


Meaning 


Hour 


Excellent 


3 


Good 


2 


Average 


1 


Poor 





Failure 





Incomplete 





RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 55 

number of points earned by the total number of semester hours 
undertaken. Courses in which the marks of Cr., W, or WP are 
recorded are not figured in computing the point average. In order 
for a student to fulfill the requirements for a certiiicate or a degree 
he must offer a number of "grade points" at least as great as the 
number of semester hours. 

Student Load. — The normal load for a semester for under- 
graduate students is sixteen semester hours exclusive of Physical 
Education 110. The minimum load to be classed as a full-time 
student is twelve semester hours. Students who have established 
superior records in the Institution may be permitted to enroll for 
more than sixteen semester hours provided the approval of the 
Dean of the College is secured at the time of registration. The 
maximum load, however, shall not exceed twenty-one hours exclu- 
sive of Physical Education 110. 

Correspondence work may be taken while in residence only on 
condition that it is counted as a part of the load. The combined 
load of correspondence and residence work cannot exceed the 
amount the student may take in residence. This regulation applies 
regardless of the institution with which the student does corre- 
spondence work. 

Scholarship. — For a semester the minimum standard of achieve- 
ment which enables a student to re-enroll without question in the 
College is eight semester hours' credit and ten grade points. 
Students who fail to meet the above requirements may be re- 
admitted on probation. 

Withdrawal from Courses. — Necessary changes in courses must 
be made promptly after registration and should be approved by 
the Dean. Permission to add a course will not be given after 
registration ends without special approval of the instructor. Ap- 
proval to drop courses during the last month of a semester will 
not be given unless justified by conditions beyond the student's 
control. 

Withdrawal from the College. — Occasionally home conditions 
or some other factors m.ake it necessary for students to withdraw. 
In such cases the student must see the President and arrange for 
the withdrawal. Any student who quits school or withdraws 
without securing the approval of the President may not register 
again unless the President sees fit to reinstate him. 

Official Schedule Changes. — The College reserves the right to 
cancel a course when the registration is not sufficient to warrant 
its continuance, to divide classes if the enrollment is too large for 



56 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 

efficient instruction, and to change instructors when necessary. 
Additional courses will be organized if the demand is sufficient. 

General Requirements for the Baccalaureate Degrees. — The 

degree of Bachelor of Arts or Bachelor of Science is conferred upon 
those students who have completed an approved four-year curric- 
ulum. The minimum amount of credit required for the bachelor's 
degree is one hundred and twenty-eight semester hours of college 
credit exclusive of Physical Education 110. Not more than thirty- 
two semester hours of the work required for a degree may be 
earned by extension and/or correspondence. A candidate for a 
degree must have been in residence a minimum of thirty-six weeks 
(at least eighteen of which must have been in the senior year) and 
must have earned a minimum of thirty-two semester hours while 
in residence. 

The curriculum which the student expects to follow for the 
completion of the requirements for the bachelor's degree must be 
filed in the office of the Dean of the College not later than the end 
of the junior year. The curriculum must be approved by the Dean 
of the College and by the major professor. 

In order to be eligible to graduate a student should have a good 
proportion of his work in the upper division of the college. At least 
43 semester hours of his work must be in courses numbered in the 
three and four hundreds. 

Candidacy for Graduation. — A student planning to graduate in 
June should file application for a degree before the end of the first 
semester. Students who are planning to graduate in August should 
file application not later than the beginning of the second semester. 
Applications should be filed in the Registrar's Office. Fees for 
graduation are to be paid at the Business Office and receipts pre- 
sented to the Registrar's Office. 

Commencement. — Commencements are held at the close of the 
spring semester and at the end of the summer session. Students 
who are candidates for degrees are required to participate in the 
commencement exercises unless excused by the President. A stu- 
dent who completes the requirements for a degree during the fall 
semester will receive the degree at the following spring com- 
mencement. 

Commencement Honors. — Students are graduated "With High 
Distinction" who attain a standing of 2.6 or higher for at least 
three years of residence work. 

Students are graduated "With Distinction" who attain a stand- 
ing of 2.4 up to 2.6 for at least three years of residence work. 

A student who does only two years at Eastern may receive the 
appropriate commencement honors if he attains a standing of .2 
greater than the above. 



EXPENSES 

Incidental Fees. — Incidental fees paid each semester entitle the 
student to limited health service, to use of the Library, to use of 
the Student Union Building, to attend certain Fine Arts programs, 
to a subscription to the "Eastern Progress," and to other services 
as directed by the Board of Regents. 

Incidental Fee each semester per student (except gradu- 
ate students) $45.00 

Activity Fee each semester per student 4.75 

Additional out-of-state fee per semester 45.00 

Each semester for students carrying less than 12 hours per 

semester hour 4.00 

Each semester for graduate students per semester hour 4.00 

Laboratory. — The fees to be paid for laboratory courses are 
indicated in connection with descriptions of these courses in 
another part of this catalog. Laboratory fees cover the cost of 
materials and laboratory service furnished. 

The Milestone. — Students who register at Eastern during the 
regular academic year are required to pay a fee of $6.50 for the 
College Annual. 

Locker, Lock, Towel, and Uniform. — Students who use lockers 
in the Weaver Health Building are required to pay a rental of 
$3.25 per semester for use of locker, combination lock for locker, 
and towel. This fee includes laundry service for towels, bathing 
suits and gymnasium uniforms for the entire semester. 

Activity Fee. — Students will pay an activity fee of $4.75 a 
semester which will entitle them to admission to all athletic events 
and to a limited number of programs and entertainments sponsored 
by the college. 

Late Registration. — Students who register after the opening date 
of a semester are required to pay a late registration fee of $2.00. 

Change of Schedule. — A fee of $1.00 will be charged for each 
voluntary change which a student makes in his schedule after it 
has been prepared and approved at the time of registration. 

Graduation. — The graduation fee for baccalaureate degrees is 
$7.50. The fee covers the cost of diploma, cap and gown rental, 
and other expenses incidental to graduation. 

The graduation fee for the Master of Arts degree is $20.00. 
The fee covers the cost of diploma and hood, and the rental of cap 
and gown. 



58 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 

Special Examinations and Services. — When it is necessary to 
give a special examination to a student after the scheduled time for 
same a fee of 50 cents will be charged. This fee covers such serv- 
ices as physical examinations, classification tests, pictures, etc. A 
special examination as used here is not interpreted to mean 
examinations for entrance, course examinations, and examinations 
for advanced standing. 

Transcript of Credits. — Each student will be given one tran- 
script of his work without charge. There will be a fee of $1.00 for 
each additional transcript after the first one has been furnished. 

Estimate of Expenses. — This is an estimate of expenses for one 
semester of eighteen weeks. The rate of room rent varies from 
$36.00 to $72.00 per semester. Specific prices are listed under Liv- 
ing Accommodations. Board varies according to the individual 
needs of a student. 

Incidental Fee ..__ $ 45.00* 

Activity Fee .- 4.75 

Board, if all meals are taken in the college cafeteria 150.00 

Board may be more or less than this amount, de- 
pending on the needs of the individual student. 

Room Rent _ 36.00 to 72.00 

Books and supplies approximately 30.00 

Miscellaneous class fees 10.00 

The above estimate does not include laundry, clothes, and 
personal spending money. 

Students who take private music lessons and/or laboratory 
courses must add the respective fees to the above estimates in 
calculating the total expenses for a semester. Music and laboratory 
fees are listed in connection with course descriptions. 

All fees, including the incidental fee, are payable in advance. 
Room rent may be paid in two equal installments, one at the be- 
ginning of the semester and the other at the middle of the semester. 

Payment of Expenses. — Each semester or summer term is con- 
sidered the unit of time on which payment of expenses is based. 
No student indebted to the college for a part of his college expenses 
may register for a succeeding semester or summer term until all 
expenses for the preceding semester have been paid in full. 

Students may not be certified for graduation or have their 
credits transferred by the Registrar until all financial obligations 
to the college for fees, rent, board, books and supplies, or other 
expenses shall have been paid in full. 

*Each semester for out-of-state students, $90.00. 




COLLEGE MUSEUM 




INTERIOR, COLLEGE MUSEUM 



TEACHER-EDUCATION CURRICULA 

Degrees. — The Curricula offered by the College have been 
planned and developed to meet the needs of students who desire 
to become teachers, principals, supervisors, superintendents, atten- 
dance officers in the public schools, etc. Curricula are offered for 
the preparation of elementary teachers; for teachers of the special 
subjects of agriculture, art, commerce, health and physical educa- 
tion, industrial arts, music, and vocational home economics; and 
for the preparation of high school teachers in fields of biology, 
chemistry, English, French, geography and geology, history, Latin, 
mathematics, physics, and Spanish. These curricula lead to the 
baccalaureate degrees and the Master of Arts degree with right 
of certification. 

The Bachelor of Arts Degree is conferred upon students who 
major in art, English, French, geography and geology, history, 
Latin, music, social science, and Spanish. 

The Bachelor of Science Degree is conferred upon students 
who major in biology, chemistry, commerce, elementary education, 
health and physical education, home economics, industrial arts, 
mathematics, and physics. 

The Master of Arts Degree in Education is conferred upon 
students who complete the graduate program designed to meet 
the needs of teachers, supervisors, guidance counselors, educational 
administrators, etc. 

Specific Requirements for Certificates and Degrees. — The Codi- 
fied regulations relative to teacher education and certification, 
approved by the Council on Public Higher Education and the 
State Board of Education and published by the State Department 
of Education, indicate minimum requirements for various types of 
certificates. 

The Training Schools. — The campus laboratory schools enroll 
about 350 pupils and have fourteen supervising teachers. The 
organization includes the Elementary Training School of six grades 
located in Cammack Building, the Model High School of six grades 
located in University Building, and the one-room Rural Demonstra- 
tion School of eight grades situated nearby on the College farm. 

Pupils who attend the campus training schools come from the 
city and county in the surrounding community. The number of 
pupils for each grade is limited to thirty. Listed below are the 
annual registration fees in the elementary school and the high 
school: 

Grades 1 to 6 inclusive $20.00 

Grades 7 to 12 inclusive 20.00 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 61 

Educational philosophy and procedures are learned by teachers 
in training through directed observation and supervised practice. 
The aim is to exemplify in the laboratory schools progressive 
trends in educational practice. 

College students in professional courses and in professionalized 
or special methods courses come into the training schools by 
appointment to observe. A limited number of students preparing 
to meet the requirements for a Provisional Elementary Certificate 
spend a half day in the school observing and participating for 
the semester. The school is used to a limited extent for experi- 
mental worlc in which college students generally participate. 

Supervised Student Teaching. — Student teaching is done in the 
training schools or in affiliated public schools. Students wanting 
to do student teaching are expected to file applications twelve 
weeks prior to the term in which they are to do their student 
teaching. They must have had as much as one semester of resident 
work at Eastern, and all college credits should be on file in the 
Registrar's Office. They must also meet certain standards in gen- 
eral scholarship, special academic preparation, use of English, 
health, personality, and professional attitude. 

PROVISIONAL ELEMENTARY CERTIFICATE 

The Provisional Elementary Certificate valid for four years 
shall be issued to a person who completes a baccalaureate degree 
and meets the requirements for teaching in the elementary schools. 
This certificate may be reissued or renewed every four years after 
three years of teaching experience during the life of the certificate 
or upon the presentation of one-half year of standard college or 
university work of graduate grade. The Provisional Elementary 
Certificate may be extended for life upon the presentation of evi- 
dence that the holder has had three years of teaching experience in 
the elementary field during the life of the certificate and has com- 
pleted the requirements for the Master's degree in a standard col- 
lege or university. Upon application to the Department of Educa- 
tion, a person shall be issued the Provisional Elementary Certificate 
if he files a transcript of credits showing the completion of the 
following curriculum for elementary teachers: 
General and Specific Preparation 

Block I — English 18 sem. hrs. 

Oral and Written Composition 6 sem. hrs. 

Children's Literature 3 sem. hrs. 

American Literature and World Literattire 6 sem. hrs. 

English Elective 3 sem. hrs. 

Block II — Science 12 sem. hrs. 

Block III — Social Studies, including 21 sem. hrs. 

(a) A Study of Western Civilization 

(b) Introduction to Social Studies 

(c) Separate courses in social studies area 12 sem. hrs. 

Economics, History and Government, 

and Geography 9 sem. hrs. 



62 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



Block IV — Fine Arts 12 sem. hrs. 

Public School Art 3 sem. hrs. 

Elective in Art 3 sem. hrs. 

Public School Music _ 3 sem. hrs. 

Elective in Music 3 sem. hrs. 

Block V — ^Health 6 sem. hrs. 

Basic health including health education, diet, com- 
munity health, and individual health; and Physical 
Education in the Elementary School including plays 

and games, corrective activities, and recreation 4 sem. hrs. 

Nutrition emphasizing the School Lunch Program, 
resources, and helping children with their diet.... 2 sem. hrs. 

Block VI— Professional Education 28 sem. hrs. 

Child Growth and Development 6 sem. hrs. 

Techniques 6 sem. hrs. 

Teaching Reading 
Teaching Arithmetic 

Fundamentals of Elementary Education 8 sem. hrs. 

Supervised Teaching 8 sem. hrs. 

Block VII — General Electives 31 sem. hrs. 

Guidance serves as a basis for choice of electives 

STANDARD ELEMENTARY CERTIFICATE 

The Standard Elementary Certificate valid for five years shall 
be issued to a person who meets the requirements of law and gen- 
eral regulations of the State Board of Education and files a tran- 
script of credits showing the completion of the four-year curriculum 
for the training of elementary teachers as prescribed by the Council 
on Public Higher Education, and, who, in addition thereto, com- 
pletes the requirements for a Master's degree, in a standard grad- 
uate school, as prescribed. 

The curriculum, which is to be approved by the State Board 
of Education, leading to the Standard Elementary Certificate shall 
be based upon the following: 

a. Completion of the requirements for the Master's degree 
which shall be based upon at least 30 semester hours of 
graduate work. For students who write a thesis, a minimum 
of 24 semester hours shall be required. 

b. At least 15 of the 30 hours required for the Master's degree 
must be in courses open only to graduate students. Nine of 
the 15 hours must be in professional education courses. 

c. At least nine semester hours of the required work shall be 
in professional education courses designed to develop the 
recommended competencies. 

d. At least 12 semester hours of the total hours required for 
the degree shall be non-professional subject matter courses. 
These courses must be selected from the fields of study re- 
quired in general education and/or in subject matter courses 
used in partial fulfillment of the four-year elementary cur- 
riculum for elementary certification. 

The Standard Elementary Certificate may be extended for life 
upon three years' successful teaching experience during the life of 
the certificate. If the holder fails to meet the requirements for 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 63 

life extension before the certificate expires, the certificate may be 
reissued or renewed for five years upon two years of successful 
teaching experience during the life of the certificate, or upon six 
semester hours of additional graduate work for each of the two 
years he failed to teach upon the certificate. 

PROVISIONAL HIGH SCHOOL CERTIFICATE 

The Provisional High School Certificate valid for four years 
shall be issued to a person who completes a baccalaureate degree 
for the training of high school teachers. This certificate may be 
renewed every four years after three years' teaching experience, 
or upon presentation of one-half year of standard college or uni- 
versity work of graduate grade, earned since issuance or last 
renewal of the certificate. If the holder fails to teach the three 
years required for renewal or reissuance, the certificate may be 
renewed or reissued upon 4 semester hours of standard college or 
university work of graduate grade for each year he fails to teach 
upon the certificate. Upon application to the Department of Edu- 
cation, a person shall be issued the Provisional High School Cer- 
tificate if he files a transcript of credits showing the completion of 
a curriculum which includes the following courses and standards: 

A. Minimum General and Core Requirements 45 sem. hrs. 

1. English — minimum 12 sem. hrs. 

Including Oral and Written Composition, Literature, 

and Speech (a separate course in speech is not 
required) 

2. Health, Physical Education and Safety — minimum 6 sem. hrs. 

3. Group or Field Requirements — minimum 27 sem. hrs. 

Each candidate must present not less than 27 

semester hours of credit, distributed among three or 
four fields, with not fewer than 6 semester hours in 
any field. Two of these groups must be in fields 
different from the major, minors, or area of con- 
centration. One group may be in the same field 
but not in the same subject as the major or one 
minor. 
The fields from which the 27 hours of credit may be 
selected are: 
Fine Arts 
Foreign Language 
Mathematics 
Philosophy and Psychology (Courses in Psychology 

submitted in partial fulfillment for professional 

requirements may not be used to satisfy a 

group requirement in this subject) 
Science 
Social Science 
Vocational Subjects (Agriculture, Home Economics, 

Commerce, Industrial Arts, etc.) 

B. Teaching Majors and Minors 

1. A major shall require 24 semester hours, except a 
major in English shall require 30 semester hours, 
and a major in Speech and Dramatics shall require 
30 semester hours. 

2. A minor shall require 18 semester hours. 

3. Each curriculum shall require 

(1) an area of concentration, or 

(2) two majors, or 

(3) one major and one minor when credit in both 
is 48 semester hours (54 when English is in- 
cluded as a major) 



64 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



C. Professional Preparation 18 sem. hrs. 

1. student Teaching 8 to 9 hrs. 

The professional requirements for teachers shall be 

18 semester hours, at least 8 of which shall be in 
student teaching. Practice teaching should include 
actual experience in all phases of a teacher's work 
with a minimum of 144 clock hours devoted to the 
total experiences and with not less than 90 clock 
hours in actual observation, participation, and teach- 
ing. . . . Practice teaching should be preceded and 
supplemented by observation and other types of 
experiences with children, parents, and teachers 
in a variety of situations. 

2. Other Professional Courses 9 to 10 hrs. 

There shall be a minimum of 9 semester hours of 
professional courses in addition to student teaching 

in the following areas: 

a. Child Growth and Development 

b. Fundamentals of Secondary Education 

c Organization and Administration of the Public 
School System 

D. Completion of a Baccalaureate Degree 

The above applies to the minimum requirements of the State 
Board of Education. In many instances, Eastern curricula have 
gone beyond the requirements. 

STANDARD SECONDARY CERTIFICATE 

The Standard Secondary Certificate valid for five years shall 
be issued to a person who meets the requirements of law and gen- 
eral regulations of the State Board of Education and files a tran- 
script of credits showing the completion of the four-year curriculum 
for the training of secondary teachers as prescribed by the Council 
on Public Higher Education, and, who, in addition thereto, com- 
pletes the requirements for a Master's degree, in a standard grad- 
uate school, as prescribed. 

The curriculum leading to the Standard Secondary Certificate 
shall be based upon the following: 

a. Completion of the requirements for the Master's degree 
which shall be based upon at least 30- semester hours of 
graduate work. For students who write a thesis, a minimum 
of 24 semester hours shall be required. 

b. At least 15 of the 30 hours required for the Master's degree 
must be in courses open only to graduate students. Nine of 
the 15 hours must be in professional education courses. 

c. At least nine semester hours of the required worlc shall be 
in professional education courses designed to develop the 
recommended competencies. 

d. At least 12 of the 30 semester hours required for the degree 
shall be non-professional subject matter courses. These 
courses must be selected from the list of subjects in which 
major and/or minors may be completed on the under- 
graduate level and used in partial fulfillment of require- 
ments for the Bachelor's degree and the Provisional Second- 
ary Certificate. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 65 

The Standard Secondary Certificate may be extended for life 
upon three years' successful teaching experience during the life of 
the certificate. If the holder fails to meet the requirements for 
life extension before the certificate expires, the certificate may be 
reissued or renewed for five years upon two years of successful 
teaching experience during the life of the certificate, or upon six 
semester hours of additional graduate work for each of the two 
years he failed to teach upon the certificate. 

CERTIFICATION OF ADMINISTRATORS AND 
SUPERVISORS 

(Effective September 1, 1952) 

The Provisional Certificate for Principalship for elementary 
schools, for secondary schools, or for 12-grade schools shall be based 
on fifteen semester hours of work selected from the professional 
curriculum at the graduate level on which the Standard Certificate 
for Principalship is issued. 

This certificate shall be valid for four years and shall be re- 
newed every four years upon basis of three years of successful ex- 
perience as principal, plus six semester hours of college work at 
the graduate level. 

The Standard Certificate for Principalship of elementary 
schools, secondary schools, or 12-grade schools shall be based upon 
the following: 

Completion of the Master's degree including the following 
thirty semester hours of graduate work: 

Professional Curriculum 21 sem. hrs. 

Including the following areas or course content: 

The Elementary Curriculum 

The Secondary Curriculum 

The Elementary Principal 

The Secondary Principal 

Testing, Counseling, and Guidance 

Curriculum Development 

Supervision 

Internship 

Other Professional courses 
Electives (may include courses other than 

Education) 9 sem. hrs. 

Any part of this curriculum which may have been satisfied in 
the undergraduate work may be accepted as satisfying the pro- 
fessional requirements of this curriculum at the graduate level, 
but not to be used to reduce the total number of graduate hours. 



66 EASTERN STATE COLLEC^,E 

The Standard Certificate for Principalship is valid for con- 
tinuous service provided the principal is not inactive for a period 
of four consecutive years. 

The Provisional Certificate for Supervisors includes the fol- 
lowing: 

Completion of a four-year undergraduate curriculum lead- 
ing to the Bachelor's degree and certification at the level 
and/or in the subject or area in which the supervisor is 
to work. 
Three years of successful teaching experience. 

Professional Curriculum (Graduate level) 15 sem. hrs. 

General Supervision (3 sem. hrs.) 

General Organization and Administration of local 

school units (3 sem. hrs). 
Curriculum Development (3 sem. hrs.) 
Courses selected in accordance with the type of super- 
vision in which the holder of the certificate expects 
to engage (6 sem. hrs). 
Any part of this curriculum which may have been satisfied in 
the undergraduate work may be accepted as satisfying the pro- 
fessional requirements in this curriculum at the graduate level, but 
not to be used to reduce the total number of graduate hours. 

This certificate shall be valid for four years and may be re- 
newed on the basis of three years of experience as a supervisor 
and six semester hours of graduate credit. These six semester 
hours are to be selected from courses required for the Standard 
Certificate in Supervision. 

The Standard Certificate for Supervisors include the following: 
Completion of a four-year undergraduate curriculum lead- 
ing to a degree and certification at the level and/or in the 
area in which the supervisor is to work. 
Three years of successful experience as a supervisor. 
Completion of the Toaster's degree including at least thirty 
semester hours of graduate work including the following: 

Professional Curriculum 30 sem. hrs. 

General Supervision (3 sem. hrs.) 

General School Organization and Administration (3 

sem. hrs.) 
Curriculum Development (3 sem. hrs.) 
Courses selected in accordance with the type of super- 
vision to be performed (21 sem. hrs.) 
Any part of this curriculum which may have been satisfied 
in the undergraduate work may be accepted as satisfying the pro- 
fessional requirements of this curriculum at the graduate level, but 
not to be used to reduce the total number of graduate hours. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 67 

The Standard Certificate for Supervisors shall be valid for 
continuous service provided the supervisor is not inactive for a 
period longer than four consecutive years. 

The Provisional Certificate for Superintendency includes the 
following: 

Completion of a four-year curriculum for the elementary 

or secondary certificate. 
Four years of successful teaching experience in the elemen- 
tary or secondary schools. 
Completion of the Master's degree in educational adminis- 
tration or thirty hours of graduate work as follows: 

Block I 6-9 sem. hrs. 

School Finance; Kentucky School Law; Business 
Administration; School Building. 

Block II 6-9 sem. hrs. 

Curriculum Development and Supervision (approached 

from viewpoint of human growth and development 
from 12-grade school approach) 

Block III 6-9 sem. hrs. 

Organization and Administration of the school program; 

Role of Education in Society; Public Relations; Role of 

the citizen in determining the school program. 

Electives 6-12 sem. hrs. 

This certificate shall be valid for a period of four years and 

subject to renewal once upon basis of successful experience and 

completion of eight additional semester hours of standard college 

work required for the Standard Certificate for Superintendency. 

The Standard Certificate for Superintendency shall be issued 
upon at least four years of successful experience as a superin- 
tendent, completion of the Master's degree, and 24 semester hours 
of graduate work beyond that required for the initial certificate 
for superintendency, 12 hours of which shall deal with the pro- 
fessional job of the superintendent and at least 12 semester hours 
shall be done in an institution approved for offering work beyond 
the Master's degree. 

The Standard Certificate for Superintendency shall be valid for 
continuous service provided the superintendent is not inactive for 
longer than a four-year consecutive period. 

The Provisional Certificate for Attendance Officers shall be 
issued initially to a college graduate who holds a legal teaching cer- 
tificate or who meets the requirements for such a certificate, and 
who has had two years of recent experience as a teacher or ex- 



68 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 

perience as an attendance officer. This certificate shall be valid 
for one year. This certificate may be renewed for a period of one 
year on the basis of successful completion of the following course: 

Problems of Attendance Officers — It is suggested that the 
content of this course include pupil accounting and pupil 
personnel. 

Upon completion of six semester hours of course work dealing 
with such areas as the Community, the Family, and Social Case 
Study, and at least one year of experience as an attendance of- 
ficer, the Provisional Certificate for Attendance Officers may be 
renewed for three years. Each renewal thereafter may be based 
upon two years' experience or upon six semester hours of standard 
graduate work. The courses required for renewal may be earned 
before or after first certificate is issued. 

The Provisional Certificate for Guidance Counselors, granted 
to a person with three years of teaching experience, shall be 
based upon 15 semester hours of graduate work selected from 
the approved program of preparation for guidance counselors, 
including Education 516, Measurement and Guidance. 

The Standard Certificate for Guidance Counselors, granted 
to a person with three years of teaching experience, shall be 
based upon the Master's degree including 30 semester hours 
selected from the curriculum for the professional preparation of 
guidance counselors at the graduate level. 

The curriculum for the preparation of guidance counselors 
at Eastern includes the following: 

Core Subjects 10 semester hours 

Human Development and Psychology of Learning 

Philosophy of Education 

Educational Sociology 

Research in Education 
Other Professional Education Courses 13 semester hours 

Elementary Statistical Methods 

Curriculum Development 

Measurement and Guidance 

Individual Intelligence Testing 

Practicum in Counseling 

Clinical Study of Exceptional Children 
Electives (non-professional education courses with 

the approval of the advisor) 7 semester hours 

Any part of this curriculum which may have been satisfied 
in the undergraduate work may be accepted as satisfying the 
professional requirements of this curriculum at the graduate level, 
but not to be used to reduce the total number of graduate hours. 



GENERAL AND PRE-PROFESSIONAL 
CURRICULA 

Special Curricula. — A four-year curriculum in general educa- 
tion is offered. Completion of this curriculum entitles tlie student 
to receive tlie baccalaureate degree without right of teaching cer- 
tificate. 

The Institution also offers the courses needed by students who 
are preparing to enter medical schools, colleges of law, colleges of 
engineering, and so on. 

Students who take their general and pre-professional work at 
Eastern are able to satisfy the entrance requirements of the lead- 
ing schools of medicine, colleges of law, colleges of engineering, 
and other professional institutions. 

CURRICULUM PREPARATORY FOR MEDICINE 

Eastern offers a preparatory course for the study of medicine 
which, with modifications to meet special variations in require- 
ments, complies with the general entrance requirements of medical 
schools. The curriculum outlined below also includes institutional 
requirements for graduation with a Bachelor of Science degree. 

It is recommended that a student complete the four-j'ear course 
of study at Eastern before transferring to a medical school. This 
gives the student obvious advantages in medical school and in later 
work. Furthermore, some medical schools require a four-year 
course for admission. 

Students may elect to complete the outlined three years at 
Eastern and then use the first year of work from a Class A medical 
school to complete the requirements for the Bachelor of Science 
degree. Combination courses are subject to approval by Eastern 
and by the particular medical school. 

Students who desire may take only two years for a premedical 
course. Many medical schools will not accept students with only 
two years of premedical training and Eastern does not recommend 
such a limited course. 

SCIENCE— MEDICAL OR SCIENCE— DENTAL 
CURRICULUM 

First Year 

First Semester Hours Second Semester Hours 

Biology 121 5 Biology 122 5 

Chemistry 111 5 Chemistry 112 5 

English 101 3 English 102 3 

Social Science 3 Social Science 3 

16 16 

Second Year 

Biology 342 5 Biology 347 4 

Chemistry 211 5 Chemistry 212 5 

Mathematics 107 3 Mathematics 113 3 

Physics 131 or 201 5 or 6 Physics 132 or 202 5 or 6 

18 or 19 17 or 18 



70 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 

Third Year 

Biology 445 2 Chemistry 312 5 

Chemistry 310 5 Foreign Language 3 

Commerce 230 3 Humanities (English 212) 3 

Foreign Language 3 Psychology 211 3 

Humanities 3 Sociology 331 3 

16 17 

Fourth Year* 

Biology Elective 3 Biology 446 3 

Chemistry 415 5 Elective 13 

Elective 8 

16 16 

Two years of Foreign Language in college, or the equivalent 
in high school, are recommended. A student may omit Mathematics 
113, Chemistry 211, or Biology 446, or Social Science if necessary 
to take 12 hours in a Foreign Language. 

The courses listed in parentheses are recommended. 

MEDICAL TECHNOLOGY 

Students who are interested in becoming medical technicians 
may secure many of the required college courses at Eastern. The 
requirements for this type of work vary and the student should 
elect courses to meet particular requirements. 

PRE-ENGINEERING CURRICULUM 

A student may take one or two years of fundamental work at 
Eastern and then transfer to an engineering college without appre- 
ciable loss of credits if he chooses his courses wisely. The pre- 
professional requirements of a particular college of engineering 
should be chosen from Mathematics, Chemistry, Physics, and other 
basic subjects. Every Pre-Engineering student will receive help, 
upon request, from an advisor. 

PRE-LAW CURRICULUM 

Students may obtain at Eastern the pre-professional training 
necessary for entrance to any college of law. All standard law 
schools require two years of college work for admission and many 
law schools require three years of college before entrance is 
granted. No special curriculum is prescribed by the Association 
of American Law Schools. Students should take work in English, 
Speech, History, Government, Geography, Accounting, Sociology, 
Economics, and Psychology. 

A student who completes three years of approved Pre-Law 
work at Eastern and transfers credit for the first year of work in 
an accredited law school will be eligible for a Bachelor of Arts 
Degree from Eastern if specific requirements have been met. 



* PLAN n: 

Transfer credits from the regular first year course in a School of Medicine 
or a School of Dentistry. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 71 

SOCIAL WORK 

Students who plan to do graduate work in social work or who 
plan to enter a field of social work with public or private agencies 
should concentrate on a modified major in the Social Sciences. 
The work should include Economics, Sociology, Psychology, His- 
tory, and such additional areas as are needed for basic preparation. 
Opportunities for work are increasing in the child welfare, juvenile 
institutions, penal institutions. State social agencies. Federal 
services, the American Red Cross work, and in similar specialties. 

PRE-VETERINARY MEDICINE 

Since 1950, Kentucky students have had the opportunity of en- 
tering veterinary medical training at Alabama Polytechnic Insti- 
tute, Auburn, Alabama, or at Tuskegee Institute, Tuskegee, Ala- 
bama. The State of Kentucky has made this possible through its 
participation in the Southern Regional Education program. 

The State pays $1,000 per student per year through the South- 
ern Regional Education Board to the institutions. Each year Ala- 
bama Polytechnic Institute holds ten places and Tuskegee Institute 
holds two places for entering students from Kentucky. These stu- 
dents must meet admission requirements of the schools. If ad- 
mitted, Kentucky students have the same status as Alabama stu- 
dents. They do not pay out-of-state tuition. 

The minimum education requirement for admission to the 
School of Veterinary Medicine, Alabama Polytechnic Institute, is 
the satisfactory completion of two years of study in an approved, 
accredited college or university. A total of 60 semester hours of 
college work must be completed with a grade point average of at 
least 2.25, which is the approximate equivalent of the numerical 
grade of 80. In addition to the above, applicants are required to 
meet the military and physical training requirements in effect at 
the institution attended. 

The two years of college work must include: 

Sem. Hrs. Sem. Hrs. 

Freshman English 6 Organic Chemistry 6 

American History 3 Botany 3 

College Algebra 3 *Medical Vocabulary 3 

General Chemistry 6 Types and Breeds of 

General Zoology 6 Farm Animals 3 

Trigonometry 3 Gen. Poultry Husbandry 3 

Physics 6 Animal Nutrition 3 

**Electives 6 



* Six semester hours of Modern Language may be substituted for Medical 
Vocabulary, or this course may be taken by correspondence by applying directly 
to the Director of Extension Teaching, Auburn, Alabama. 

** It is recommended that the electives be selected from the following 
courses : 

Public Speaking Introduction to Business Regional Geography 

Principles of Economics American Government Introductory Accounting 

and Bookkeeping 



72 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



Applicants who have completed the requirements for a B. S. 
degree in Agriculture with a scholastic average of at least 2.25 are 
qualified for admission. 

In the selection of students for admission to the School of 
Veterinary Medicine the Committee on Admissions gives due con- 
sideration to the applicant's background, adaptability to the pro- 
fession, age, scholastic record, and residence. Personal interviews 
and aptitude tests may be required. 

OTHER PRE-PROFESSIONAL CURRICULA 

The College affords courses for students who plan to do spe- 
cialized worl^ in nursing, library science, theology, and in other 
professional fields. 

In addition to standard four -year pre-professional curricula. 
Eastern may approve specially arranged combined curricula. In 
these curricula, the student completes three years as outlined at 
Eastern to meet basic requirements and then transfers a year of 
successful work from a Grade A professional school in order to 
secure a B. S. or a A. B. degree from Eastern Kentucky State 
College. This plan may shorten by one year the time needed for 
obtaining both a baccalaureate and a professional degree. 



THE GRADUATE DIVISION 
PURPOSE 

The Graduate Division offers work leading to the degree of 
Master of Arts in Education. The graduate program is planned 
to meet the needs of teachers in elementary and secondary schools 
and to provide graduate education for supervisors, principals, 
superintendents, attendance officers, counselors, guidance per- 
sonnel, etc. 

TYPES OF STUDENTS 

Graduate courses are open to: (1) students who enter and 
become candidates for the degree of Master of Arts in Education; 
and (2) students who wish to broaden their education without 
reference to a graduate degree. 

ADMISSION REQUIREMENTS 

1. Applicants for admission to the Graduate Division must 
hold a bachelor's degree from an institution of recognized standing. 

2. Official credentials should be filed with the Registrar of 
the College before entrance. These credentials must include, (a) 
a complete transcript of high school credits; (b) a complete tran- 
script of college or university credits. If the transcript is not on 
file prior to entrance, admission will be tentative pending receipt 
and review of credentials. 

3. Application for admission to the Graduate Division must be 
filed by a student with the Dean of the Institution. Admission to 
the Graduate Division does not necessarily imply admission to 
candidacy for the degree of Master of Arts in Education. 

REQUIREMENTS FOR THE MASTER'S DEGREE 

1. A person may receive the degree of Master of Arts in 
Education when he has completed other requirements set out in 
these regulations and in addition thereto has completed a four-year 
curriculum for the education of elementary or secondary teachers 
as prescribed by the Council on Public Higher Education or holds 
a certificate based upon four years of standard college preparation 
and valid for teaching in the state in which it was issued. 

2. The student shall have an average standing of 2.0 and no 
credit shall be granted for a grade below "C". 

3. Graduate students may take upper division courses but at 
least 50 per cent of all course work must be in courses open to 
graduate students only. 

4. Requirements for the degree of Master of Arts in Education 
may be satisfied by one of the following plans: 



74 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



Plan I— With a Thesis 

The residence requirements shall be 36 weeks. The minimum 
course credit shall be twenty-four semester hours. 

Plan II— Without a Thesis 

The residence requirements shall be 36 weeks. The minimum 
credit shall be 30 semester hours. 

5. Every candidate for the degree of Master of Arts in Educa- 
tion shall present a minimum of 9 semester hours of graduate credit 
in professional education and must have had a minimum of 27 
semester hours at the undergraduate level and/or graduate level. 

The minimum time in which a student who does not have a 
minimum of 12 semester hours in education, upon being admitted 
to the graduate school, shall be 45 weeks to complete course 
requirements for the degree of Master of Arts in Education. 

6. The remainder of the course work shall be determined by 
the institution in terms of the student's need, provided that it 
shall be upper division and/or graduate courses. 

7. The student shall pass a final examination on all fields 
presented toward fulfillment of requirements for the degree of 
Master of Arts in Education. 

8. Teachers holding what would ordinarily be considered a 
full-time position shall not be permitted to receive graduate credit 
for more than 4 semester hours during any semester. 

9. Residence credit for part-time study at the graduate level 
shall be iy2 weeks for each semester hour of credit and shall apply 
to students who carry less than a minimum full-time load. 

10. One-half of the course requirements and one-half of the 
residence work shall be done as a full-time graduate student. In 
evaluating residence credits a summer term of 8 weeks with a 
minimum load of 6 semester hours of credit shall be regarded as 
9 weeks in residence. 

11. The average graduate student, unless special approval is 
secured from the Dean, should take a load ranging from 12 to 16 
hours per semester with a maximum of 8 hours per summer term 
of 8 weeks. 

12. Part-time graduate students with full-time positions are 
advised to take loads ranging from 2 to 4 hours per semester and 
are expected to meet the high standards prescribed for full-time 
students. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 75 



13. Twelve hours of graduate work earned on a part-time 
basis shall entitle the student to one semester of residence. 

14. Those graduate students who plan to take the degree of 
Master of Arts in Education will be expected to take a compre- 
hensive qualifying examination before they have proceeded very 
far with their graduate program. The results of this examination 
will be used as a basis for guidance. 

15. The student should have a graduate committee appointed 
during the first semester or summer term that he is a student at 
Eastern. The chairman of his graduate committee will act as his 
advisor. 

SEMINAR REQUIREMENTS 

Seminars or research courses are required of graduate students. 
Two types of seminar are provided: (1) for graduate students who 
prepare a Master's thesis and (2) for students who do not prepare 
a thesis. 

THE THESIS 

The thesis should show, among other things, the following 
characteristics: (a) ability of the candidate to work independently 
on an approved problem; (b) a reasonable familiarity with the 
literature of the field of specialization; (c) a practical working 
knowledge of research methods; and (d) conclusions justified by 
supporting data. 

The thesis must conform to regulations approved by the 
Graduate Council for writing theses. Two typewritten copies of 
the thesis must be filed in the College Library at least one week 
before the degree is conferred. 

EXAMINATIONS 

Before the graduate student can become a candidate for the 
Master's degree he must take a preliminary or qualifying examina- 
tion. This examination is given each semester and each summer 
term. At least one-half of the work required for the degree must 
be completed after the qualifying examination. 

The graduate student shall, upon official notification, pass an 
oral and/or written examination on his major, his minor fields, 
and his thesis. 

APPLICATION FOR DEGREE 

Application for the degree of Master of Arts in Education 
must be filed formally with the Registrar not later than the tenth 
week prior to the date on which the degree is to be conferred. 



76 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 

(Recommended Courses for Graduate Students in Elementary 

Education) 

Hours 

Education 515, 536, 550, 569 10 

Non-professional subject matter selected with 

advice of advisor or Dean 12 

Electives selected with advice of advisor. 8 



30 
The student should not select his free electives until his advisor 
is appointed and he has had opportunity to confer with him. 

(Recommended Courses for Graduate Students in Secondary 

Education) 

Hours 

Education 515, 536, 550, 569 10 

Non-professional subject matter selected with 

advice of advisor or Dean 12 

Electives selected with advice of advisor 8 



30 

The student should not select his free electives until his advisor 
is appointed and he has had opportunity to confer with him. 

(Recommended Courses to Meet the New Requirements for the 
Certification of School Administrators and Supervisors) 
I. For Superintendents: Hours 

Education 515, 536, 550, 569 10 

Education 501, 502, 503, 505 8 

Education 511 3 

Electives 9 

30 
II. For Supervisors: 

Education 515, 536, 550, 569 10 

Education 511, 512, 516 8 

Education 510 or 563 3 

Electives selected from courses in accordance with 

type of supervision to be performed 9 

30 
III. For Principals: 

Education 515, 536, 550, 569 10 

Education 512, 516, 562 8 

Education 510 or 511 or 563 3 

Electives 9 

30 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 77 

IV. For Guidance Counselors: 

Education 515, 536, 550. 569 10 

Education 368, 512, 516. 517, 518. 519 13 

Electives (non-professional education courses with 

approval of the advisor) 7 

30 



78 



EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



AREAS OF CONCENTRATION 

Eastern offers areas of concentration in the following fields: 
Business Education Industrial Arts 

English Music 

Foreign Languages Science 

Home Economics Social Science 



Eastern offers majors in the following subjects: 



Art 

Biology 

Chemistry 

Commerce 

English 

French 

Geography and Geology 

Health and Physical Education 

History 



History and Political Science 

Home Economics 

Industrial Arts 

Latin 

Mathematics 

Music 

Physics 

Spanish 



Eastern offers minors in the following fields: 



Agriculture 

Art 

Biology 

Chemistry 

Commerce 

Dramatics and Speech 

English 

French 

Geography 

Geography and Geology 



Health 

History 

History and Political Science 

Home Economics 

Latin 

Mathematics 

Music 

Physical Education 

Physics 

Spanish 



COURSES OF INSTRUCTION 

The Departments of Instruction on the following pages are 
arranged in alphabetical order. Schedules are prepared on the 
basis of recommended curricula. Students who follow the recom- 
mended curricula will avoid most conflicts. 



liwj i iwfw 





STUDENT UNION BUILDING 



80 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 

AGRICULTURE 

The University of Kentucky and the Eastern KentucJcy State 
College are cooperating in the preparation of Vocational Agricul- 
ture teachers and in providing other training in Agriculture. 

In accordance with this plan, Eastern will offer two years of 
the curriculum leading to the degree in Agri( ulture at the Univer- 
sity of Kentucky. Hours earned beyond the sophomore level may 
not be transferable. Upper division courses are offered for the 
convenience of students who plan to graduate at Eastern with a 
field or minor in Agriculture. 

All courses given in the Eastern Kentucky State College will 
constitute a part of the regular program of instruction of the 
College of Agriculture and Home Economics of the University of 
Kentucky and will carry both course and residence credit toward 
the degree of Bachelor of Science in Agriculture awarded by the 
College of Agriculture and Home Economics. 



AGRICULTURE 

(Recommended curriculum for a major in Agriculture) 

First Year 

First Semester Hours Second Semester Hours 

Agriculture 125 3 Agriculture 126 3 

Agriculture 130 3 Agriculture 131 3 

Agriculture 223 3 Agriculture 211 3 

Chemistry 111 5 Chemistry 112 5 

English 101 3 English 102 3 

Sociology 100 1 Sociology 101 1 

Physical Education 110 V2 Physical Education 110 V2 

18 1/2 18 1/2 

Second Year 

First Semester Hours Second Semester* Hours 

Agriculture 221 4 Agriculture 121 or 225 3 

Agriculture 243 3 Agriculture 215 4 

Agriculture 250 3 Agriculture 241 3 

Biology 121 5 Agriculture 251 3 

Commerce 230 3 Biology 303 4 

Physical Education 110 V2 Physical Education 110 V2 

18y2 171/2 

*Students working toward a major in Animal or Poultry Husbandry should 
take Biology 122 in the second semester. 

Recommended Curriculum for a Minor in Agriculture 

A student with a major and minor in other departments may 
take a minor in Agriculture by completing eighteen hours ap- 
proved by the head of the department. i 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 81 

AGRICULTURE 
LOWER DIVISION COURSES 

Agriculture 121. Breeds of Livestock. Three hours. 

A surve.v of the different kinds of farm livestock which includes origin, 
development, outstanding characteristics, and the strong and weak points of 
each breed. This course will more fully acquaint the student with the breeds of 
livestock that are currently being used in commercial production. Two hours 
lecture and two hours laboratory. 

Agriculture 125. (Formerly Agriculture 25.) Farm Livestock Production. 
Three hours. 

Importance and use of livestock products; present types; market classes and 
grades of beef cattle, sheep, swine, horses and mules; the origin, development, 
and characteristics of the more important breeds. Lecture three hours, laboratory 
one hour. 

Agriculture 126. (Formerly Agriculture 11.) Farm Poultry Production. 
Three hours. 

Principles of poultry husbandry; breeds and poultry improvement; selection 
and culling; incubation and brooding; feeding, housing and disease control; 
marketing poultry products. Lecture three hours, laboratory one hour. 

Agriculture 129. Livestock Management. Two hours. 

Intensive training in livestock management practices with emphasis on the 
preparation of animals for show or sale. Laboratory four hours. 

Agriculture 130. Introduction to Agronomy. Three hours. 

This course touches very briefly upon the many broad areas of agronomy so 
that the student may better understand the relationship that exists between them. 
This will give a foundation of general information upon which the specific courses 
in crop production and soils may be built. Lecture three hours. 

Agriculture 131. (Formerly Agriculture 12.) General Horticulture. Three 
hours. 

A study of the basic principles of fruit and vegetable production; hot bed 
and cold frame management; garden and orchard planning. Lecture three hours. 

Agriculture 152. (Formerly Agriculture 352.) Farm Motors. Three hours. 

Operation and repair of motors, tractors and tractor equipment. Fundamental 
principles governing the selection and care of this equipment on the farm. Lec- 
ture one hour, laboratory four hours. 

Agriculture 200. Apiculture. Three hours. 

The anatomy of the honey bee; the colony, location and equipment of the 
apiary; production of comb and extracting honey: diseases and enemies of bees; 
observation and manipulation of beekeeping equipment. Lecture two hours, 
laboratory two hcurs. 

Agriculture 211. (Formerly Agriculture 20.) Elementary Farm Crops. Three 
hours. 

A study of field crop production; pasture management; weed control; crop 
rotation; inoculation; tillage; and seed selection. Lecture three hours. 

Agriculture 215. (Formerly Agriculture 30 and 315.) Soils. Four hours. 

Prerequisite: Two semesters of general chemistry. 

Soil origin, classification, and properties; soil conservation; soil micro- 
organisms; organic matter; soil water; soil minerals; lime; commercial fertilizers; 
soil erosion; and soil management. Lecture three hours, laboratory two hours. 

Agriculture 221. (Formerly Agriculture 31 and 321.) Principles of Animal 
Nutrition. Four hours. 

Prerequisite: Chemistry 111 

Digestion, absorption, as.similation and utilization of nutrients by domestic 
animals; principal feeds, rations and nutritive ratios. Lecture three hours, lab- 
oratory two hours. 



82 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



Agriculture 223. (Formerly Agriculture 21.) Farm Dairying. Three tiours. 

Milk as a food: market milk; milk sanitation; dairy inspection; bacteri- 
ology of milk; scoring milk and cream; laboratory tests for various dairy 
products, production costs, pasteurization; refrigeration. Lecture two hours, 
laboratory two hours. 

Agriculture 225. Judging Dairy Cattle. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Agriculture 223. 

Selection of sires, cows, heifers with due consideration for breed and dairy 
type; application of principles involved in the problem of herd improvement. 
Laboratory six hours. 

Agriculture 228. Animal Hygiene. Three hours. 

A study of the measures designed to promote health and prevent diseases of 
livestock. Special consideration given to feed and water, housing and ventila- 
tion, yards and pastures, sanitation and environment. Lecture three hours. 

Agriculture 240. (Formerly Agriculture 440.) Soil Conservation. Three 
hours. 

Prerequisite: Agriculture 215. 

Conservation of soils and their fertility; erosion and control; soil conserva- 
tion methods for individual farms. Lecture three hours. 

Agriculture 241. (Formerly Agriculture 41 and 441.) Agricultural Economics. 
Three hours. 

The problems of economics as applied to agriculture; a study of the agri- 
cultural industry from historic, geographic and economic approaches. Lecture? 
three hours. 

Agriculture 243. (Formerly Sociology 14.) Rural Sociology. Three hours. 

Historical backgrounds; movements, resources, and problems of rural com- 
munities; rural-urban relationships; rural people; problems of rural youth; agri- 
culture and its problems of adjustment; community organizations and institu- 
tions; adult education; public health; rural recreation; social welfare; community 
organization and local government; relationship of the school to other insti- 
tutions and agencies of the rural community; location and use of educational 
materials and resources of the community; state and national policies for the 
improvement of rural society. Lecture three hours. 

Agriculture 250. (Formerly Agriculture 23.) Farm Shop. Three hours. 

Care and repair of farm tools; tool grinding; soldering; painting; concrete 

work; shop exercises in the construction of farm equipment. Lecture one hour, 
laboratory four hours. 

Agriculture 251. (Formerly Agriculture 24.) Farm Structural Engineering. 
Three hours. 

The construction, care and repair of farm buildings and equipment. Includes 
study and practice in farm surveying; drainage; terracing; and exercises in- 
volving the use of the transit and level. Lecture one hour, laboratory four hours. 

Agriculture 252. (Formerly Agriculture 34.) Mechanics of the Farmstead. 
Three hours. 

Selection and care of farm machinery; electric motors; power transmission; 
care and repair of electric equipment in the home and on the farm. Lecture 
one hour, laboratory four hours. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 83 

UPPER DIVISION COURSES 

(Open to Junior, Senior, and Graduate Students) 

Agriculture 300. General Agriculture. Three hours. 

This course consists of a broad general study of soils, cereal and forage crops, 
livestock, poultry and vegetables. It is designed for students not majoring in 
Agriculture who would like to make a general, introductory study of agriculture. 

Agriculture 304. (Formerly Health 31.1 Dairy Bacteriology Five hours. 

Prerequisite: Biology 303. 

Control of microorganisms in dairy and food products; bacterial analysis 
of dairy and food products; sanitation on the farm. Lecture two hours, labo- 
ratory four hours. 

Agriculture 312. Advanced Crops: Forage Crops. Three hours. 

Prerequisites: Agriculture 211. 

A study of the practices and principles of forage crops, especially grasses 
and legumes suited to Kentucky farms. Lecture three hours. 

Agriculture 324. (Formerly Agriculture 22 and 224.) Dairy Cattle Management. 
Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Agriculture 221. 

Dairy cattle breeds; judging; feeding; calf raising; pedigrees; production; 
testing; dairy barn construction; equipment. Lecture three hours. 

Agriculture 325. (Formerly Biology 35.) Genetics. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Science 112 or Biology 121 or 122. 

The elementary principles of heredity and their relationship to plant and 
animal breeding; the chromosome theory of heredity, linkage, crossing over, 
interference; biometrics. Lecture three hours. Fee, $1.50. 

Agriculture 327. (Formerly Agriculture 44 and 227.) Beef Production. Three 
hours. 

Prerequisites: Agriculture 125 and 221. 

History and importance of the beef cattle industry; selection, breeding, feed- 
ing and management of beef cattle. Lecture two hours, laboratory two hours. 

Agriculture 328. (Formerly Agriculture 26 and 228.) Pork Production. Three 
hours. 

Prerequisites: Agriculture 125 and 221. 

Types and breeds of swine; selection; breeding; feeding; disease control. 
Lecture two hours, laboratory two hours. 

Agriculture 329. Sheep Production. Three hours. 

Prerequisites: Agriculture 125 and 221. 

History and importance of the sheep industry; selection, breeding, feeding 
and management of sheep; production and handling of wool. Lecture two 
hours, laboratory two hours. 

Agriculture 345. (Formerly Agriculture 32.) Farm Management. Three 
hours. 

Prerequisites: Commerce 230 and Agriculture 241. 

Factors affecting the organization and management of farms; cost of pro- 
duction; profits; types of farming; soil management; cropping systems; livestock 
enterprises; farm labor; rental agreements; farm machinery and equipment; 
farm layout. Lecture three hours. 

Agriculture 347. (Formerly Agriculture 33.) Farm Accounting. Three hours. 

The fundamental principles of accounting applied to farm accounts; financial 
statements; depreciation; production costs. Lecture three hours. 

Agriculture 442. Marketing. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Agriculture 241. 

A study of the problems involved in marketing farm produce; livestock 
markets; classes and functions of middlemen; grading and standardization; whole- 
saling and retailing; transportation and storage; financing; prices; speculation; 
cooperative markets. Lecture three hours. 




_„ _^ 



ARTS BUILDING 








?%•?-<-*' 



MUSIC BUILDING 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 85 



ART 

(Recommended curriculum for a major in Art withi right of 
teaching certificate) 

First Year 

First Semester Hours Second Semester Hours 

Art 117 3 Art 118 3 

English 101 3 English 102 3 

Physical Education 110 Vz Physical Education 110 1/2 

Science 109 or 111 3 Science 110 or 112 3 

Soci:^i Science 100 3 Social Science 101 3 

Sociology 100 1 Sociology 101 1 

Second IMajor or Minor 3 Second Major or Minor 3 

16 1/2 16 1/2 

Second Year 

Art 200 3 Art 202 3 

English 211 3 Art 217 3 

*General Education Elective 3 English 212 3 

Health 100 2 *General Education Eie:;tive 3 

History 246 3 History 247 3 

Physical Education 110 V2 Physical Education 110 V2 

Second Major or Minor 3 Second Major or Minoi 3 

17 V2 18 1/2 

Third Year 

Art 260 3 Art 322 3 

Art 390 3 Education 216 3 

Education 215 3 **General Education Elective 3 

Health 201 3 Second Major or Minor 3 

Music 271 3 Electives 4 

Second Major or Minor 3 

18 16 

Fourth Year 

Education 364 6 Art 361 or 461 3 

Education 463 10 Education 384 3 

Second Major or Minor 3 

Electives 7 

16 16 



* Music, Foreign Language, Mathematics, Philosophy and Psychology, Agri- 
culture, Home Economics, Commerce, Industrial Arts, Military Science. 

** This general education elective should be from the field of Science, Social 
Science, or the general education field elected in the sophomore year. 

Recommended Curriculum for a Second Major in Art 

A. student with a first major in some other department may 
take the following courses for a second major in Art: 117, 118, 200, 
201 or 202, 217, 260, 390, 322, 361 or 461. 

Recommended Curriculum for a Minor in Art 

A student with a major and a minor in other departments may 
take the following courses for a minor in Art: 117, 118, 200, 201 or 
202, 322, 390, and 2 hours elective. 



86 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



ART 
LOWER DIVISION COURSES 

Art 117. (Formerly Art 10.) Drawing and Design. Three hours. 

Orientation of the student to the basic knowledges and skills in art through 
the use of pencil, tempera, water color, and colored chalks. This foundation 
course is planned to develop an understanding and appreciation of the prin- 
ciples of creative design as applied to the visual arts. 

Art 118. (Formerly Art 11.) Art Media. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Art 117, or a similar course in introductory art. 

Designed to meet individual needs and abilities in a variety of problems 
in landscape, still life and figure drawing; media — charcoal, pen and ink, pastels, 
water color, tempera, pencil and oils. 

Art 200. (Formerly Art 22.) Art Appreciation: Orientation. Three hours. 

Designed to establish a basis for judgment and good taste in the considera- 
tion and use of art in daily living through the study of examples of architecture, 
sculpture, painting, weaving, the art of the book, and ceramics. 

Art 201. (Formerly Art 20.) Drawing, Painting, and Composition. Three 
hours. 

Prerequisite: Art 117. 

Emphasizing technical skill and creative ability in the use of charcoal, pastels, 
oils, and water colors; study of still life; outdoor sketching; figure composition; 
artistic anatomy. 

Art 202. (Formerly Art 21.) Ceramics and Ceramics Sculpture. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Art 117. 

Creative experience in three dimensional composition given for the purpose 
of developing a stronger sense of plastic form; objects molded by hand, and on 
the potter's wheel. 

Art 217. (Formerly Art 23.) Lettering and Poster Design. Three hours. 

Development of ability to apply art principles in the production of hand 
lettering; lettering structure; spacing; poster design. 

Art 218. Advanced Lettering and Commercial Design. Two hours. 

Prerequisite: Art 217. 

Designed to meet the needs of those who wish to pursue lettering as a 
commercial phase of art; problems in block printing and silk screen; folders 
and advertising layout. 

Art 219. (Formerly Art 29.) Design. Two hours. 

Designed to meet the needs of the major in Art, Industrial Arts, and Home 
Economics. Formal drill in the elements of design to meet the needs of the 
student who wishes to become more efficient in the creative experience in 
structural and decorative design. 

Art 220. (Formerly Art 24.) Problems in Interior Design. Two hours. 

Prerequisite: Art 117. 

A survey of the principles of design in all interiors; art elements — color, 
form, and line in furniture and furnishings; problems in house plans and blue- 
print reading. 

Art 221. (Formerly Art 25.) Fashion Illustration. Two hours. 

Prerequisite: Art 117. 

Problems designed to develop the student's ability to represent the costume 
in different art media and to help him understand technical problems of fashion 
illustration; commercial layouts; readings in the history of costume. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 



Art 227 (Formerly Art. 27.) Applied Design. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Art 219. 

Development of craftsmanship in the use of design as applied to enameling, 
basketry, leather tooling, stenciling, linoleum cuts, mobiles, stitchery, wood carv- 
ing, papier-mache. 

Art 228. (Formerly Art 28.) Advanced Applied Design. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Art 227. 

This course emphasizes design in block printing on textiles, in silk screen, in 
advanced leather tooling and lacing, in making jewelry, and in sculpture — 
wood, plaster, soap, and stone. 

Art 260. (Formerly Art 26.) Public School Art. Three hours. 

Designed to meet the needs of the classroom teacher in understanding the 
place of art in the general curriculum of the elementary school by correlation 
and integration, and by appreciation as a special subject. Problems are used 
to develop art skills, and to enable the teacher to understand the interests and 
abilities of the child. 

UPPER DIVISION COURSES 

(Open to Junior, Senior, and Graduate Students) 

Art 321. (Formerly Art 30.) Drawing and Illustration. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Art 117. 

Emphasizing skill in drawing and illustration of ideas; specific study of 
perspective; pictorial composition; illustration of stories; murals; media — pencil, 
charcoal, water color, and ink. 

Art 322. (Formerly Art 31.) Color and Design. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Art 117. 

Color theory as related to pigments and sensation; practical color notation; 
application of color in design. 

Art 361. (Formerly Art 36.) Art Education in the Elementary School. 
Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Art 117 and 260. 

Designed to give teachers a knowledge of the theory and practice of art 
in their school problems; unit planning; materials and methods. 

Art. 390. Art Appreciation: Survey. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Art 200. 

Egyptian, Tigris-Euphrates Valley, Aegean, Greek, Etruscan and Roman, Far 
Eastern, Art of Early Americas, Early Christian-Byzantine, Romanesque, Gothic. 

Art 391. Art Appreciation: Survey, Three hours. 

Continuation of Art 390, beginning with the Renaissance and ending with 
the art of today. 

Art 421. (Formerly Art 40.) Advanced Drawing, Painting and Design. 
Three hours. 

Studio practice in drawing, painting and design; orchestration of colors; 
research in artist's media — charcoal, pastel, oil, and water color. 

Art 422. (Formerly Art 41.) Advanced Pictorial Composition. Three hours. 

Painting from nature; field trips; studio criticism; creative design problems 
in decorative landscape and figure composition — pencil, pastel, water color, oil, 
and tempera. 

Art 423. (Formerly Art 42.) Art Appreciation: Architecture and Sculpture. 
Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Art 390. 

Achievements in architecture and sculpture of the following periods: 
Prehistoric, preclassical, Greek, Roman, Early Christian, Byzantine, Romanesque, 
Gothic, Renaissance, American, and contemporary. 



EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



Art 424. (Formerly Art 43.) Art Appreciation: Painting. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Art 390. 

Great periods and masters of painting: Italian, Flemish, German, Spanish, 
Dutch, English, French, and American. 

Art 425. Advanced Water Color Painting. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Art 117 and 118, or 201, 421 or 422. 

Designed to meet the needs of students who wish to develop further the 
technique of water color painting. Practice in the various approaches to water 
color painting by study of the great water colorists and their work. Outdoor 
work, still life arrangements in creative design and studio criticism. 

Art 461. (Formerly Art 46.) The Arts in the High School. Three hours. 

Prerequisites: Art 117 and 260. 

Survey of art in the secondary schools for the purpose of examining the 
theories and practices in the rural and city high schools. Practice in planning 
units and courses of study which will give an understanding of our heritage 
in the arts, and an appreciation of art in daily living. 

Art 462. Art Appreciation: Art Principles. Two hours. 

Prerequisite: Art 424. 

Designed for the study of aesthetic standards in architectural, sculptural 
and pictorial composition; current art principles; taste and evaluation; analysis 
of selected examples of art. 

Art 463. Problems in Art. One to three hours. 

Designed to meet the needs of students who wish to continue certain art 
projects started in other courses. Problems in painting, design, ceramics, and 
problems in research in the arts are considered. Limited to seniors and grad- 
uate students. 

Art 464. Art Appreciation: Backgrounds and Philosophies of Art Education. 
Three hours. 

Designed to meet the needs of seniors and graduate students in the field of 
Art and Education with emphasis on the philosophies, materials, and methods. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 89 



BIOLOGY 

(Recommended curriculum for a major in Biology with right of 
teaching certificate) 

First Year 

First Semester Hours Second Semester Hours 

Biology 121 5 Biology 122 5 

English 101 3 English 102 3 

Mathematics 107 3 Mathematics 113 3 

Physical Education 110 1/2 Physical Education 110 1/2 

Social Science 100 3 Psychology 211 3 

Sociology 100 1 Social Science 101 3 

Electives 3 Sociology 101 1 

18y2 18 1/2 

Second Year 

Biology 342 5 Biology 229 4 

Chemistry 111 5 Biology 335 or 345 2 

English 211 3 Chemistry 112 5 

History 246 3 English 212 3 

Physical Education 110 1/2 History 247 3 

Physical Education 110 1/2 

leVa 171/2 

Third Year 

Biology 325 3 Biology Elective 3 

Elective 3 Biology 335 or 345 2 

General Education Elective 3 Education 216 3 

Geology 301 3 General Education Elective 3 

Physics 131 or 201 5 or 6 Physics 132 or 202 5 or 6 

17 or 18 16 or 17 

Fourth Year 

Biology Elective 3 Education 364 6 

Education 384 3 Education 463 10 

Health 201 3 

Health or Physical Education 

Elective 1 

Electives 6 

16 16 

Recommended Curriculum for a Second Major in Biology 

With right of teaching certificate. — A student with a first major 
in some other department may take the following courses for a 
second major in Biology: Biology 121, 122, 229, 325, 303 or 332 or 342, 
335, 345, and electives to total 24 hours. 

Recommended Curriculum for a Minor in Biology 

A student with a major and a minor in other departments may 
take the following courses for a minor in Biology: Biology 121, 122, 
229, 325, 335, 345. 



90 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



BIOLOGY 

(Recommended curriculum for a major in Biology without right 
of teaching certificate) 

First Year 

First Semester Hours Second Semester Hours 

Biology 121 5 Biology 122 5 

English 101 3 English 102 3 

Mathematics 107 3 Mathematics 113 3 

Physical Education 110 1/2 Physical Education 110 V2 

Social Science 100 3 Social Science 101 3 

Sociology 100 1 Sociology 101 1 

Elective 3 Elective 3 

181^ I81/2 

Second Year 

Biology Elective 5 Biology Elective 3 

Chemistry 111 5 Chemistry 112 5 

English 211 3 English 212 3 

History 246 3 History 247 3 

Physical Education 110 V2 Physical Education 110 V2 

Elective 3 

16 1/2 171/2 

Third Year 

Biology Elective 3 Biology Elective 3 

Foreign Language 3 Foreign Language 3 

General Education Elective 3 Physics 132 or 202 5 or 6 

Physics 131 or 201 5 or 6 Elective 5 

Elective 2 

16 or 17 16 or 17 

Fourth Year 

Biology Elective 3 Biology Elective 3 

Electives 13 Electives 13 

16 16 



Recommended Curriculum for a Second Major in Biology 

Without right of teaching certificate. — A student with a first 
major in some other department may take the following courses 
for a second major in Biology: Biology 121, 122, and 14 hours elec- 
tive. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 91 



BIOLOGY 
LOWER DIVISION COURSES 

Biology 121. (Formerly Biology 12 and 20.) General Botany. Five liours. 

Biology of plants. An introductory study of the structure, physiology, 
ecology and phylogeny of plants, with emphasis on basic biological principles. 
Three lectures and four laboratory hours. Fee, $1.50. 

Biology 122. (Formerly Biology 11.) Biology of Animals. Five hours. 

Prerequisite: Biology 121. 

General Zoology. An introductory study of the structure, physiology, ecology, 
phylogeny and economics of animals, with emphasis on basic biological prin- 
ciples. Three lecture and four laboratory hours. Fee, $1.50. 

Biology 200. Photography. Two hours. 

Prerequisite: Permission of instructor. Does not count as credit toward a 
degree in biology. 

The theory and use of cameras, films, filters; the theory and practice of 
developing, fixing, printing, enlarging, reducing and lantern slide making. One 
lecture hour and three laboratory hours. Fee, $1.50. 

Biology 219. (Formerly Biology 29 and 29h.) Physiology. Three hours. 

Offered for home economics students and physical education students. Credit 
does not apply toward a major in Biology. 

Prerequisite: Science 111 or Biology 122. 

Fundamental principles of human physiology, with emphasis on the function- 
ing of the circulatory, respiratoi-y, digestive, and excretory systems. Three 
lecture hours. 

Biology 225. (Formerly Biology 25.) Applied Anatomy. Tliree hours. 

Prerequisites: Science 111 and 112, or Biology 122. 

Anatomy of the human body, with emphasis on the skeleton, muscles and 
nervous system and their function in physical exercise. One lecture and four 
laboratory hours. Fee, $1.50. 

Biology 229. (Formerly Biology 29.) Human Physiology. Four Iiours. 

Prerequisite: Biology 122. 

A study of the functions of the circulatory, respiratory, digestive, excretory, 
endocrine, nervous and reproductive systems. Two lectures and four laboratory 
hours. Fee, $1.50. 

UPPER DIVISION COURSES 

(Open to Junior, Senior, and Graduate Students) 

Biology 303. (Formerly Health 303.) General Bacteriology. Four hours. 

Prerequisite: Chemistry 111, 112. 

Study of the morphology, classification and physiology of bacteria; relation 
of bacteria to fermentations, foods, soil fertility, disease, and industry; methods 
of culture and of study, media, sterilization, staining techniques. Two lecture 
hours, and four laboratory hours. Fee, $1.50. 

Biology 325. (Formerly Biology 35.) Genetics. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Science 112 or Biology 121 or 122. 

Laws governing inheritance, variations and evolution in plants, animals 
and man; the role of heredity in the improvement of cultivated plants, domesti- 
cated animals and the human race. Three lecture hours. 

Biology 332. (Formerly Biology 21.) Plant Morphology. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Biology 121. 

A comparative morphology of the plant phyla. Two lecture and three lab- 
oratory hours. Fee, $1.50. 

Biology S34. (Formerly Biology 32.) Plant Physiology. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Biology 121. 

A study of the chemical, physical and biological processes which occur in 
vascular plants. Two lecture and three laboratory hours. Fee, $1.50. 



92 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



Biology 335. (Formerly Biology 30.) Local Flora. Two hours. 

Prereauisite: Biology 121. 

The identification, classification and phylogeny of vascular plants; principle 
of taxonomy; field trips required. Four laboratory hours. Fee, $1.50. 

Biology 336. (Formerly Biology 31.) Woody Plants. Two hours. 

The identification and classification of local trees and shrubs; key construc- 
tion. Four laboratory hours. Fee, $1.50. 

Biology 342. (Formerly Biology 27 and 28.) Comparative Anatomy. Five 
hours. 

Prerequisite: Biology 122. 

Chordate characteristics and taxonomy; comparative anatomy of the principal 
organ systems: emphasis in laboratory upon lower chordate, fish, amphibian, 
bird and cat. Three lecture and four laboratory hours. Fee, $1.50. 

Biology 343. (Formerly Biology 37.) Economic Entomology. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Biology 122. 

Taxonomy, identification, life histories, physiology, economic importance, 
methods of control and collection of insects, with emphasis on local forms. One 
lecture and four laboratory hours. Fee, $1.50. 

Biology 344. (Formerly Biology 38.) Bird Study. One hour. 

Taxonomy, identification, habits and economic importance of birds, with 
emphasis on field observation of local species. Two laboratory hours. 

Biology 345. Field Zoology. Two hours. 

Prerequisite: Biology 122. 

Taxonomy, identification, habits and economic importance of local animals, 
with emphasis on vertebrates. Four laboratory hours. Fee, $1.50. 

Biology 347. (Formerly Biology 47.) Embryology. Four hours. 

Prerequisite: Biology 342. 

Detailed study of the embryology of the starfish, frog, and chicken, with 
some consideration of mammalian embryology. Two lecture and four laboratory 
hours. Fee, $1.50. 

Biology 433. Economic Plants. Three hours. 

The economic importance of plants and plant products; the utility of plants 
in relation to wood products, textiles, foods, condiments, beverages, drugs, 
poisons; the role of plants in ornamentation, conservation and world events. 
Three lecture hours. 

Biology 441. (Formerly Biology 44.) Invertebrate Zoology. Four hours. 

Prerequisite: Biology 122. 

Characteristics, life histories, taxonomy, ecology and evolution of the in- 
vertebrates. Two lecture and four laboratory hours. Fee, $1.50. 

Biology 444. (Formerly Biology 45.) Parasitology. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Biology 122. 

The morphology, life histories, epidemology and methods of diagnosis and 
control of animal parasites, with emphasis upon those of man and domesticated 
animals. Two lecture and three laboratory hours. Fee, $1.50. 

Biology 445. Microtechnique. Two hours. 

Prerequisite: Biology 121, 122. 

The technique of preparing plant and animal tissues for microscopic study. 
Four laboratory hours. Fee, $1.50. 

Biology 446. Histology. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Biology 342. 

The microscopic study of animal tissues and an introduction to organology. 
One lecture hour and four laboratory hours. Fee, $1.50. 

Biology 481. (Formerly Biology 48.) Animal Physiology. Four hours. 

Prerequisite: Biology 342. 

Detailed study of the chemistry and physics of the physiological activities 
of animals. Two lecture and four laboratory hours. Fee, $1.50. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 9c! 



Biology 491. (Formerly Biology 49.) Problems in Biology. Two to four hours. 

Prerequisite: Senior standing in biology and departmental permission. 
The individual study of special problems in biology. 

GRADUATE DIVISION COURSES 

Biology 511. Advanced Biology. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: A major or minor in biology and permission of instructor. 

Individual study in fields of biology which are in advance of the work of- 
fered on the undergraduate level. 

Biology 512. Principles of Biology. Two hours. A study of the basic prin- 
ciples of biology and history. 



94 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



CHEMISTRY 

(Recommended curriculum for a major in Chemistry witk 
right of teaching certificate) 

First Year 

First Semester Hours Second Semester Hours 

Biology 121 5 Biology 122 5 

Chemistry 111 5 Chemistry 112 5 

Enghsh 101 3 English 102 3 

Physical Education 110 Vz Physical Education 110 V2 

Social Science 100 3 Social Science 101 3 

Sociology 100 1 Sociology 101 1 

171/2 171/2 

Second Year 

Chemistry 211 5 Chemistry 212 5 

English 211 3 Education 215 3 

History 246 3 English 212 3 

Mathematics 107 3 History 247 3 

Physical Education 110 1/2 Mathematics 113 3 

Psychology 211 3 Physical Education 110 1/2 

171/2 171/2 

Third Year 

Chemistry 310 5 Physics 132 5 

Chemistry 415 5 Electives 11 

Education 216 3 

Physics 131 5 

18 16 

Fourth Year 

Education 384 3 Education 364 6 

Health 201 3 Education 463 10 

Health or Physical Education 

Elective 1 

Electives 9 

16 16 



Recommended Curriculum for a Second Major 

A student with a first major in some other department may 
take the following courses for a second major in Chemistry: Chem- 
istry 111, 112, 211, 212, 310. 

Recommended Curriculum for a Minor in Chemistry 

A student with a major and a minor in other departments may 
take the following courses for a minor in Chemistry: Chemistry 
111, 112, 211, 310. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 95 



CHEMISTRY 

(Recommended curriculum for a major in Chemistry without 
right of teaching certificate). 

First Year 

First Semester Hours Second Semester Hours 

Biology 121 5 Biology 122 5 

Chemistry 111 5 Chemistry 112 5 

Enghsh 101 3 English 102 3 

Physical Education 110 V2 Physical Education 110 V2 

Social Science 100 3 Social Science 101 3 

Sociology 100 1 Sociology 101 1 

171/2 171/2 

Second Year 

Chemistry 211 5 Chemistry 212 5 

Commerce 230 ,... 3 English 212 3 

English 211 3 History 247 3 

History 246 3 Mathematics 108 2 

Mathematics 107 3 Mathematics 113 3 

Physical Education 110 V2 Physical Education 110 V2 

171/2 16 1/2 

Third Year 

Chemistry 310 5 Chemistry 312 5 

Mathematics 232 3 Mathematics 251 5 

Physics 201 6 Physics 202 6 

Elective 3 

17 16 

Fourth Year 

Chemistry 320 3 Chemistry 416 5 

Chemistry 415 5 Foreign Language 3 

Foreign Language 3 Physics Elective 3 

Physics Elective 3 Elective 5 

Elective 3 

17~ 16 



96 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



CHEMISTRY 
LOWER DIVISION COURSES 

Chemistry 111. (Formerly Chemistry 11.) General Chemistry. Five hours. 

The fundamental theories and laws of inorganic chemistry; the prepara- 
tion, properties, and uses of the more common elements and their compounds; 
explanation of chemical symbolism. Three lecture and four laboratory hours. 
Fee. $1.50. 

Chemistry 112. (Formerly Chemistry 13.) General Chemistry. Five hours. 

Continuation of the laws and theories of inorganic chemistry; study of 
organic chemistry, electro-chemistry, and the metals. Three lecture and four 
laboratory hours. Fee, $1.50. 

Chemistry 112b. General Chemistry. Five hours. 

Subject matter similar to Chemistry 112 but emphasis on topics of import- 
ance to students majoring in Home Economics. In the course, the study of 
Organic Chemistry, Nutrition and similar subjects is made. Fee, $1.50. 

Chemistry 211. (Formerly Chemistry 21 and 22.) Qualitative Analysis. 
Five hours. 

Prerequisites: Chemistry 111 and 112. 

Reactions of cations and anions; solutions; equilibrium; oxidation and re- 
duction; hydrogen-ion concentration and pH; complex-ion formation. Two 
lecture and six laboratory hours. Fee, $1.50. 

Chemistry 212. (Formerly Chemistry 23 and 24.) Quantitative Analysis. 
Five hours. 

Prerequisite: Chemistry 211. 

The principles and use of the analytical balance; care and use of analytical 
equipment; preparation of solutions, quantitative and qualitative; solubility 
product and laws of precipitation and solution; principles of stoichiometry; quan- 
titative determinations of common metals and nonmetals by gravimetric, vol- 
umetric and electrolytic methods. Two lecture and six laboratory hours. Fee, 
$1.50. 

UPPER DIVISION COURSES 

(Open to Junior, Senior, and Graduate Students) 

Chemistry 310. (Formerly Chemistry 26 and 27.) Organic Chemistry. Five 
hours. 

Prerequisites: Chemistry 111 and 112. 

Methane series and derivatives; ethylene series and derivatives; acetylene 
series and derivatives; polycyclic compounds; glucids, lipids, protids, and related 
compounds. Three lecture and four laboratory hours. Fee, $1.50. 

Chemistry 312. (Formerly Chemistry 28.) Advanced Organic Chemistry. 
Five hours. 

Prerequisite: Chemistry 310. 

Aromatic hydrocarbons, aldehydes; phenols, amines, diazonium compounds; 
dyes, drugs, etc.; theory of color, molecular rearrangements, tautomerism, etc. 
Three lecture and four laboratory hours. Fee, $1.50. 

Chemistry 313. (Formerly Chemistry 34.) Biochemistry. ..Five hours. 

Prerequisite: Chemistry 310. 

Qualitative tests for digested substances in vivo and in vitreo; chemical 
nature of muscle, blood and bone; enzyme action; urine analysis. Three lecture 
and fouj: laboratory hours. Fee, $1.50, 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 97 



Chemistry 320. (Formerly Chemistry 411 and 25.) Advanced Quantitative 
Analysis. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Chemistry 212. 

Analysis of ores; potentiometric determinations; the principle and use of 
the colorimeter and polarimeter; gas analysis; water analysis; soil analysis; 
combustion train. Six laboratory hours. Fee, $1.50. 

Chemistry 415. (Formerly Chemistry 41.) Physical Chemistry. Five hours. 

Prerequisite: Chemistry 212. 

The nature of the gaseous, liquid and solid states; thermo-chemistry and 
thermodynamics; solutions; colloids. Three lecture and four laboratory hours. 
Fee, $1.50. 

Chemistry 416. (Formerly Chemistry 42.) Physical Chemistry. Five liours. 

Prerequisite: Chemistry 415. 

Continuation of Chemistry 415. Chemical equilibria; phase rule; chemical 
kinetics; electrochemistry; ionic equilibria; atomic and molecular structure. 
Three lecture and four laboratory hours. Fee, $1.50. 

Chemistry 430. (Formerly Chemistry 49.) Problems in Chemistry. Three 
hours. 

Prerequisite: Senior standing in chertlistry and departmental approval. 

Research in inorganic, organic, analytical, physical or biochemical problems. 
Six laboratory hours. Fee, $1.50. 



98 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 

COMMERCE 

CLASSIFICATION OF COMMERCE COURSES 

For certification purposes commerce courses are classified as 
follows: 

Accounting: 119, 120, 221, 325, 326, 327a, 327b, 328, 425, 441. 

Secretarial Practice: 131, 151, 152, 215, 216, 253, 280, 301, 302, 
303. 

General Business: 100, 124, 230, 231, 260, 309, 310, 311, 324, 339, 
341, 343, 405, 406, 407, 408, 409, 427, 430, 431, 432, 433, 440, 443. 

Methods and Materials: 461a, 461b. 

Commerce courses counted as Social Science: Commerce 124, 
230, 231, 260, 310, 311, 324, 405, 406, 407, 430, 431, 432, 433, 490, 500, 
501, 510, 511. 

COMMERCE 

(Recommended curriculum for a major in the area of Com- 
merce with right of teaching certificate) 

First Year 

First Semester Hours Second Semester Hours 

Commerce 100 3 Commerce 119 3 

Commerce 131 1 Commerce 152 or 253 2 

*Commerce 151 or 152 2 English 102 3 

Education 102 2 Health 100 2 

English 101 3 Physical Education 110 V2 

Physical Education 110 V2 Science 110 or 112 3 

Science 109 or 111 3 Social Science 101 3 

Social Science 100 3 Sociology 101 1 

Sociology 100 1 

18 1/2 17^2 

Second Year 

Commerce 120 3 Commerce 216 3 

**Commerce 215 or 216 3 Commerce 221 3 

Commerce 253 2 Commerce 280 1 

English 211 3 Education 215 3 

History 246 3 English 212 3 

Physical Education 110 V2 History 247 3 

Psychology 211 3 Physical Education 110 V2 

171/2 I6V2 

Third Year 

Art 200 3 Commerce 230 3 

Commerce 301 3 Commerce 302 3 

Commerce 405 3 Commerce 461b 3 

Commerce 461a 3 Education 384 3 

Education 216 3 Music 271 3 

Health 201 3 Elective 2 

18 17 

Fourth Year 

Education 364 6 Commerce 309 3 

Education 463 10 Commerce Elective 3 

Social Science Elective 3 

Elective 7 

16 16 

*Students who have had typev/riting previously should take Commerce 152. 
**Students who have had shorthand previously should take Commerce 216. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 99 

A student with a major in some other department may take a 
major in Commerce with emphasis in Secretarial Practice, General 
Business, or Accounting. For the Secretarial Practice major the 
following courses are required: 131, 151, 152, 215, 216, 230, 253, 302, 
461a, and 5 hours elective. For the General Business major the 
following courses are required: 100, 119, 120, 151, 221, 230, 231, 309, 
405, 461b. For the Accounting major the following courses are re- 
quired: 119, 120, 151, 221, 230, 231, 309 or 405, 461b, and 5 hours 
elective in Accounting. 

A student with a major and a minor in some other depart- 
ments may take a minor in Commerce: 

Commerce 100, 151, 152, 119, 120, 5 hours elective, or 

Commerce 100, 151, 152, 119, 253, 215, and 216. 

COMMERCE 

(Recommended curriculum for a major in the area of Com- 
merce without right of teaching certificate) 

First Year 

First Semester Hours Second Semester Hours 

Commerce 100 3 Commerce 120, or Commerce 

**Commerce 119, or Commerce 152, or Commerce 253 3 or 2 

151, or Commerce 152 3 or 2 English 102 3 

Commerce 131 1 Health 100 2 

English 101 3 Physical Education 110 1/2 

Physical Education 110 V2 Psychology 211 3 

Science 109 or 111 3 Science 110 or 112 3 

Social Science 100 3 Social Science 101 3 

Sociology 100 1 Sociology 101 1 

171/2 or 16 1/2 18 V2 or 171/2 

Second Year 

**Commerce 119, or Commerce Commerce 120, or Commerce 

151, or Commerce 152 3 or 2 152, or Commerce 253 --.3 or 2 

Commerce 230 3 Commerce 231 . 3 

English 211 3 English 212 3 

Health 201 3 History 247 3 

History 246 3 Physical Education 110 V2 

Physical Education 110 V2 Elective 4 or 5 

Elective 2 or 3 



171/2 I6V2 

Third Year 

.-^rt 200 3 Commerce 301 3 

Commerce 221 3 Commerce 309 3 

Commerce 405 3 Commerce Elective 3 

English 131 or 231 or Music 271 3 

301 plus 2 hours 3 or 4 Elective 3 

♦General Education Elective 3 



15 or 16 15 

Fourth Year 

Commerce Elective 9 Commerce Elective 6 

Elective 7 Elective -If' 

ie" 16 



• Elect from Social Science, Science, or Fine Arts. The student may select 
this elective from some other field which may be used as general education, pro- 
vided he elects at least three more hours in the same field. 
**Students who have had typewriting previously should take Commerce 152. 



100 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 

COMMERCE 
LOWER DIVISION COURSES 

Commerce 100. (Formerly Commerce 126 and Commerce 14a and 14b.) 
Business Mathematics. Three hours. 

Rapid calculation in the fundamental processes; drawings and graphs; per- 
centage; buying and selling merchandise; commercial discounts; recording pur- 
chases and sales; paying for goods; collecting bills; accounts; fractions; aliquot 
parts; decimal fractions; payrolls; interest; installment buying; bank discount; 
partial payments; profit and loss; commission and brokerage; marked price; 
taxes; insurance; stocks; bonds; civil service problems. 

Commerce 119. (Formerly Commerce 10.) Elementary Accounting. Three 
hours. 

The accounting equation; the balance sheet; the profit and loss statement; 
books of original entry; the theory of debit and credit; the general ledger; ad- 
justing and closing entries; the accounting cycle explained; using a minimum of 
books; subsidiary ledgers and controlling accounts. Practice sets of books are 
worked out by the students. 

Commerce 120. (Formerly Commerce 11.) Principles of Accounting. Three 
hours. 

Prerequisite: Commerce 119. 

Credit transactions; promissory notes; interest; discount; valuation accounts; 
accrued and deferred items; business papers; the periodic summary; the theory 
of partnership accounting. A partnership set of books is worked out by the 
students. 

Commerce 124. (Formerly Commerce 17.) Economic History of Europe. 
Three hours. 

The history of the development of agriculture, commerce, transportation, 
industry, labor legislation, socialism, social insurance, population and population 
trends, and finance in the principal European nations. 

Commerce 131. (Formerly Commerce 5.) Penmanship. One hour. 

Characteristics of good handwriting; illustrations of good handwriting; prac- 
tice in developing desirable skills in executing legible handwriting; methods of 
teaching handwriting. 

=^=Commerce 151. (Formerly Com.merce 15a.) Beginning Typewriting. Two 
hours. Fee, $1.00. 

Speed building technique; knowledge and care of the machine; personal and 
business letters; use of carbon paper; tabulating; term papers and notebooks. 

Commerce 152. (Formerly Commerce 15b.) Intermediate Typewriting. Two 
hours. Fee, $1.00. 

Prerequisite; Commerce 151 or its equivalent. 

Speed building; business papers; manuscripts; reports; mimeograph; tran- 
scribing machine. 

*Commerce 215. (Formerly Commerce 27a.) Beginning Shorthand. Three 
hours. 

Prerequisite: Commerce 151 or its equivalent. 

Principles of Gregg shorthand; dictation and transcription. 

Commerce 216. (Formerly 27b and part of Commerce 27c.) Intermediate 
Shorthand. Three hours. 

Continuation of Commerce 215. 

Commerce 221. (Formerly Commerce 12.) Principles of Accounting. Three 
hours. 

Prerequisite: Commerce 119, 120. 

The voucher system; nature and characteristics of the corporation; corpora- 
tion account and records; corporate earnings and surplus; corporation securities; 



I 



*These courses are planned for students who have had no previous training 
in typewriting and shorthand. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 101 



accounting for manufacturing; departmental accounting; brancii accounting; 
budgets; analysis and interpretation of financial statements; accounting for man- 
agement. 

Commerce 230. (Formerly Commerce 28 and 29.) Principles of Economics. 
Three hours. 

Economic problems and economic progress; some basic economic concepts; 
economic decisions under laissez-faire, a mixed economy, and socialism; the 
scale and location of production; the organization of business; the rise of labor 
unions; social legislation of the 1930's; the nature of money; the supply of 
money; the demand for money; the control of money; demand and price; prob- 
lems of the firm; problems of production: physical input and physical output; 
problems of production money costs and money returns; monoply and com- 
petition; the government and monopoly; distribution; wages; collective bar- 
gaining; rents; interest rates; profits; distribution of income in the United States; 
taxation. 

Commerce 231. (Formerly Commerce 39.) National Income Analysis. Three 
hours. 

The national income; fluctuations in the real national income; the problem of 
index numbers; production and employment; production and prices; the cost of 
unemployment and the aim of full employment; some doubtful analyses and 
proposals; basic problems of employment; the encouragement of private ex- 
penditure for output; fiscal policy; the price level; inflation; the mechanics of 
international trade; aspects of international economics and issues of policy; 
economic systems; economic evolution. 

Commerce 253. (Formerly Commerce 16a.) Advanced Typewriting. Two 
hours. Fee, $1.00. 

Prerequisite: Commerce 152 or its equivalent. 
Advanced typing problems; use of office machines. 

Commerce 260. (Formerly Commerce 26.) Consumer Economics. Three 
hours. 

The role of consumers in economic life; consumers' choice; who guides 
consumers; freedom of choice; custom-made wants; choosing goods for display; 
fashion-made wants; imitative wants; producer-made wants; the profitable prac- 
tice of fraud; price appeal; making it easy to buy; consumer education; planning 
expenditures; intelligent buying; co-operative buying; buying protection; buying 
shelter; buying investments; producer aids to consumers; standards of con- 
sumers; governmental aids to consumers. 

Commerce 280. (Formerly Commerce 18.) Filing. One hour. 
Principles and practices of alphabetic, numeric, subject, and geographic 
filing. 

UPPER DIVISION COURSES 

(Open to Junior, Senior, and Graduate Students) 

Commerce 301. (Formerly Commerce 23.) Business English. Three hours. 

The essential qualities of business writing; the sales letter; appeals to special 
classes; follow-up letters; inquiries, orders, and responses; credit letters; collection 
letters; adjustment letters; letters of application; business reports; style studies. 

Commerce 302. (Formerly Commerce 27d.) Dictation and Transcription. 
Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Commerce 301. 

Shorthand vocabulary building; dictation; transcription of shorthand notes 
on the typewriter. 



102 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



Commerce 303. (Formerly Commerce 27e.) Secretarial Practice. Three 
hours. 

Correlation of business correspondence; shorthand; typewriting; secretarial 
problems; office experience. 

Commerce 309. (Formerly Commerce 32.) Business Organization. Three 
hours. 

Prerequisite: Commerce 230. 

Classes of business organization, their evolution, and the tests of efficiency; 
individual entrepreneur organization; partnership; corporation; joint-stock com- 
pany; business trusts; simple agreements and price combinations; pools; com- 
bination trusts; community-of-interest organization; holding company; amalga- 
mations; mergers; promotion; underwriting; stock exchanges; reorganizations and 
receiverships; legislation. 

Commerce 310. (Formerly Commerce 33a.) American Economic History. 
Three hours. 

Historical development of commerce, industry, transportation, banking, labor 
problems, business organization, monetary problems, and agriculture in the United 
States from the settlement of the nation to the Civil War. 

Commerce 311. (Formerly Commerce 33b.) American Economic History. 
Three hours. 

Historical development of commerce, industry, transportation, banking, labor 
problems, business organization, monetary problems, and agriculture in the 
United States from the Civil War period to the present. 

Commerce 312. Cases in Business Management. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Commerce 230. 

Personnel management; business organization; policy and planning; wage 
payment; financial records and statements; purchases and sales; production 
control; and related problems. 

Commerce 324. (Formerly Commerce 38.) Money and Banking. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Commerce 230. 

Nature and functions of money; kinds of money; monetary systems; history 
of banking; functions of the bank; bank administration; the national banking 
system; deposits and depositors; the clearing house; domestic and foreign ex- 
change; loans and discounts; bank supervision; savings banks; trust companies; 
foreign banking system; the federal reserve system. 

Commerce 325. Principles of Accounting — Intermediate. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Commerce 221. 

Accounting statements; the recording process; the periodic summary; cash 
and temporary investments; receivables; inventories; current liabilities; invest- 
ments in stocks, bonds, funds and miscellaneous items. 

Commerce 326. Principles of Accounting — Intermediate. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Commerce 221. 

The acquisition, use, and retirement of plant and equipment; depreciation, 
depletion, and revaluations of plant and equipment; intangible assets and de- 
ferred charges; long-term liabilities; capital stock; surplus; statements from in- 
complete data; errors and their correction; statement analysis; statement of 
application of funds. 

Commerce 327a. Cost Accounting. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Commerce 221. 

Basic cost accounting terminology; the cost accounting cycle; accounting en- 
tries for the cost accounting cycle; the voucher register in cost accounting; special 
ledgers used in cost accoimting; materials control and accounting; material in- 
ventory records; accounting for labor in cost accounting work; factory wage 
systems; manufacturing expenses; departmentalization of factory expenses; cost 
summaries and financial statements. A job order cost set of books is worked 
by the students. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 103 



Commerce 327b. Specialized and Advanced Cost Accounting. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Commerce 327a. 

Process costs; applied process cost accounting procedures; budgetary control 
and cost accounting; estimated cost accounting procedures; standard costs; ac- 
counting procedures for standard costs; managerial reports; analyses and con- 
trol through cost accounting; graphic presentation of cost data; non-manufac- 
turing costs; uniform cost accounting system; a re-examination of cost account- 
ing from the managerial viewpoint. A continuous process cost set of books is 
worked by the students. 

Commerce 328. (Formerly Commerce 31.) Income Tax Accounting. Three 
hours. 

Prerequisite: Commerce 221. 

Income tax legislation — Federal and State; returns for individuals; exempt 
income of individuals; deductions allowed individuals; computation of individual 
taxes; returns for corporations; accounting procedure; administrative procedure; 
the estate tax; the gift tax; excise taxes. Students will have experience filling 
out income tax return forms. 

Commerce 339. (Formerly Commerce 34.) Mathematics of Finance. Three 
hours. 

Bank discount; true discount and present value; exact interest; logarithms; 
equation of accounts; domestic and foreign exchange; series annuities; bond 
valuation; business graphs; cumulative annuities; cumulative sinking funds; 
cumulative amortization plans; building and loan association calculations; indus- 
trial loans. 

Commerce 341. (Formerly Commerce 35.) Salesmanship. Three hours. 

The art of selling; the motive behind all buying; the customer's mental 
journey; attitudes of buyer and salesman; preparation of the selling talk; the 
pre-approach; the interview; arousing interest; creating desire; answering objec- 
tions; meeting excuses; diplomacy of the close; types of customers. 

Commerce 343. (Formerly Commerce 37.) Advertising. Three hours. 

The specific purpose of advertising; developing the copy; slogans; trademarks; 
layouts; engraving; scheduling of advertisements in newspapers and magazines; 
direct mail advertising; outdoor advertising; dealer display advertising; economic 
aspects of advertising; federal laws affecting advertising. 

Commerce 405. (Formerly Commerce 40.) Business Law. Three hours. 

Law in general; kinds of law; persons; torts; contracts; personal property; 
real property. 

Commerce 406. (Formerly Commerce 41a.) Business Law. Three hours. 

Agency; partnership; corporations; bailments; sales of personal property; 
market practices. 

Commerce 407. (Formerly Commerce 41b.) Business Law. Three hours. 

Negotiable contract, suretyship and guaranty; privilege of debtors; labor 
relations. 

Commerce 408. Corporation Finance. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Commerce 119. 

The subject matter of this course covers the following matters pertaining to 
the private, profit-seeking corporate enterprise: (1) The acquisition of funds 
or property with which to operate; (2) sources of more permanent types of capital 
supply — namely, stocks and bonds; (3) sources of temporary capital needs and 
the essential practices of short-term credit institutions; (4) the management of 
the corporate net income; (5) alteration of the financial structure of the corpora- 
tion on a voluntary or involuntary basis for the purpose of improving its finan- 
cial standing. 

Commerce 409. Principles of Risk and Insurance. Three hours. 

This course is designed to assist the student to acquire a sufficient understand- 
ing of the principles and coverages of insurance to enable him intelligently to 



104 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



plan a satisfactory program of insurance for his personal needs or his business 
responsibilities. The following subjects are considered: The nature of risk and 
methods of risk assumption; fire insurance; transportation insurance; casualty 
insurance; life insurance; and fidelity and surety bonds. 

Commerce 425. (Formerly Commerce 46.) Accounting Problems. Two hours. 
Prerequisite: Commerce 221. 

This is an advanced course in accounting and the contents will be deter- 
mined by the needs of the students registering for it. 

Commerce 426. Payroll Accounting. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Commerce 221. 

The ledger accounts; the weekly payroll, the semi-monthly payroll; monthly 
procedure, December payrolls; tax payments; the social security laws and regu- 
lations; the withholding provisions of the federal income tax law; the federal 
Fair Labor Standards Act; the laws and regulations relating to workmen's com- 
pensation insurance. 

Commerce 427. Principles of Accounting — Advanced. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Commerce 325 and 326. 

Partnerships: Formation and operation; dissolution upon ownership changes; 
liquidation; joint venture; statement of affairs; receiverships; statement of reali- 
zation and liquidation; estates; trusts; govei-nmental units. 

Commerce 428. Principles of Accounting — Advanced. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Commerce 427. 

Consolidated statements; statement of affairs; receiverships; statement of 
realization and liquidation; estates; trusts; the general fund of governmental 
units; special funds of governmental units. 

Commerce 430. (Formerly Commerce 42.) Public Finance and Taxation I. 
Two hours. 

Distribution of government burdens; the general property tax; modified 
property tax; shifting and incidence of taxation; the income tax; death and 
gift taxes; taxes upon business; consumption taxes; motor vehicle taxes; the 
poll tax; social security taxes; taxes on natural resources; non-tax revenue. 

Commerce 431. (Formerly Commerce 43.) Public Finance and Taxation II. 
Two hours. 

A continuation of Commerce 430. 

The power to tax; tax limitations; inter-governmental relations in taxation; 
public expenditures; state and federal aid; economy in expenditures; problems 
of public borrowing; fiscal administration. 

Commerce 432. Alternative Economic System. Two hours. 

Prerequisite: Commerce 230. 

A somewhat detailed treatment of such topics as the following: Capitalism; 
Utopian forerunners; the Marxian theory of socialism and communism; modern 
socialism and communism; British socialism; the economy of the Soviet Union; 
Fascism as existed in Italy and Germany; the Consumers' Cooperative Move- 
ment. 

Commerce 433. Economics of Labor. Two hours. 

Prerequisite: Commerce 230. 

The labor force; trade-union growth; structure and government of the local 
unit; structure and government of the national unit; structure and government 
of the federations; trade-union collective bargaining; management: dealing with 
organized labor; dealing with unorganized labor; government policy toward 
collective bargaining; government policy toward the individual worker; the 
operation of the labor market; wages; seasonal aspects of employment; cyclical 
aspects of employment; technological aspects of employment; a full employment 
economy; the distribution of income. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 105 



Commerce 440. (Formerly Commerce 44.) Investment. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Commerce 221. 

Characteristics of bonds; characteristics of stocks; securities markets; in- 
vestment banking; sources of investment information; interpreting financial news; 
taxation of securities; investors of limited means; analysis of securities. 

Commerce 441. (Formerly Commerce 47.) Auditing. Three hours. 

Prerequisites: Commerce 325 and Commerce 326. 

Preliminary arrangements for an audit; general procedure of an audit; the 
original records; the asset accounts; the liability accounts; operating accounts; 
the audit report. An auditing problem is worked to illustrate the principles 
discus.sed in class. 

Commerce 443. (Formerly Commerce 45.) Marketing. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Commerce 230. 

Consumers' buying; marketing functions and institutions; selling direct 
to consumer; earlier and simpler types of retail institutions; department 
stores; mail-order houses; chain stores; agricultural wholesale markets; mid- 
dlemen of the city agricultural markets; classes and types of wholesaler; raw 
materials; cooperative marketing; speculation; prices and some price policies; 
brands and brand policies; ethical aspects of marketing. 

Commerce 461a. (Formerly Commerce 36a.) Methods of Teaching Stenog- 
raphy. Three hours. 

Prerequisites: Commerce 152 and Commerce 216 or their equivalent. 

This course is a prerequisite to Student Teaching in Commerce. Survey of 
modern methods of teaching Gregg shorthand and typewriting; lesson planning 
and presentation; observation of classroom procedures; supplies and equipment; 
development of skill in writing shorthand on the blackboard. 

Commerce 461b. (Formerly Commerce 36b.) Methods of Teaching Book- 
keeping, Accounting, and General Business. Three hours. 

Prerequisites: Commerce 221 or equivalent. 

Objectives in giving bookkeeping, accounting, and general business courses; 
textbooks suitable for use; supplementary material; methods of approach; how 
to teach certain phases of our financial life; communication; travel and trans- 
portation; buying and selling; the work at the end of the fiscal period for book- 
keepers and accountants, including accrued and deferred items; adjusting en- 
tries, working sheets, financial statements, closing entries; suitable examination. 

Commerce 490. Workshop in Economic Education. Three hours. 

Programs designed to create economic literacy; the organization of in-service 
education programs to promote economic literacy; methods of teaching economics 
in the elementary and high school; programs for adult education. 

GRADUATE DIVISION COURSES 

Commerce 500. Problems in Consumer Economics. Three hours. 

An advanced treatment of some of the problems in the area of consumer 
economics. The place of consumption in economic theory; the institutional back- 
ground of consumer habits; sources of information on consumption; government 
regulation of consumer standards; intelligent consumer choices; savings as part 
of the family spending; investments, estate planning and wills; consumer credit; 
the consumer in taxes; etc. 

Commerce 501. (Formerly Commerce 480.) Contemporary Economic Problems. 
Three hours. 

This course will consider such goals of society as economic growth, economic 
stability, economic security, economic freedom, etc. The problems-approach 
method will be utilized. Student participation is expected and an attempt will be 
made to get the student to see how he is affected by these various problems. 
Some previous work in economics is desirable but not required. This is a gen- 
eral education course for those not majoring in Commerce or Economics. 



106 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



Commerce 510. (Formerly Commerce 50.) History of Economic Thought. 
Three hours. 

In this course a survey of economic thought and doctrine from the ancient 
period to the end of the classical period will be made. 

Commerce 511. (Formerly Commerce 51.) Economic Thought Since the 
Austrian School. Three hours. 

This is a continuation of Commerce 510. The chief economical doctrines since 
the Austrian school will be studied. 

Commerce 512. Special Problems in Business Law. Two hours. 

Commerce 513. Special Problems in Business Law. Two hours. 

Commerce 514. Special Problems in Public Finance and Taxation. Two hours. 

Commerce 515. Special Problems in Public Finance and Taxation. Two hours. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 107 



ECONOMICS 

LOWER DIVISION COURSES 

Economics 124. Economic History of Europe. Three hours. 

For course description see Commerce 124. 

Economics 230. Principles of Economics. Three hours. 

For course description see Commerce 230. 

Economics 231. National Income Analysis. Three hours. 

For course description see Commerce 231. 

Economics 260. Consumer Economics. Three hours. 

For course description see Commerce 260. 

UPPER DIVISION COURSES 

Economics 309. Business Organization. Three hours. 

For course description see Commerce 309. 

Economics 310. American Economic History. Three hours. 

For course description see Commerce 310. 

Economics 311. American Economic History. Three hours. 

For course description see Commerce 311. 

Economics 324. Money and Banking. Three hours. 

For course description see Commerce 324. 

Economics 432. Alternative Economic System. Two hours. 

For course description see Commerce 432. 

Economics 433. Economics of Labor. Two hours. 

For course description see Commerce 433. 

Economics 490. Workshop in Economic Education. Three hours. 

For course description see Commerce 490. 

GRADUATE DIVISION COURSES 

Economics 500. Problems in Consumer Economics. Three hours. 

For course description see Commerce 500. 

Economics 501. Contemporary Economic Problems. Three hours. 

For course description see Commerce 500. 

Economics 510. History of Economic Thought. Three hours. 

For course description see Commerce 510. 

Economics 511. Economic Thought Since the Austrian School. Three hours. 

For course description see Commerce 511. 




W. W^ S' ■,;;«;;:«*:•.; 






CAMMACK BUILDING 

The Elementary Training School 




UNIVERSITY BUILDING 

The Model Hi£:h School 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 109 



EDUCATION 

(Recommended Curriculum for a Major in Elementary Educa- 
tion with Right of Provisional Elementary Teaching Certificate) 

First Year 

First Semester Hours Second Semester Hours 

Art Elective 3 English 102 3 

Education 102 2 Music 271 3 

English 101 3 Physical Education 110 V2 

Physical Education 110 V2 Psychology 211 3 

Science 109 or 111 3 Science 110 or 112 3 

Social Science 100 3 Social Science 101 3 

Sociology 100 1 Sociology 101 1 

Elective 2 

171/2 I6V2 

Second Year 

Art 260 3 Education 216 3 

Education 215 3 English 212 3 

English 211 3 Health 201 3 

Geography Elective 3 History 247 3 

History 246 3 Music 260 3 

Physical Education 110 1/2 Physical Education 110 1/2 

Physical Education 220 3 

151/2 I81/2 

Third Year 

Education 354 3 Education 367 8 

Education 360 3 Education 441 3 

English 360 3 Home Economics 310 2 

Science 361 3 Science 362 3 

*Social Science Elective 3 

Elective 2 

17 16 

Fourth Year 

Education 421a 2 Education 442 3 

Education 463 8 '-Social Science Elective 3 

English 318 3 Elective 9 

Elective 3 

16 15 



* Selected from Upper Division Courses in Economics, Geography, History, 
Government, Sociology. 



no EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 

EDUCATION 

(Major in Elementary Education Arranged According to Subjects) 

ART 6 

260 Public School Art 3 

Elective 3 

EDUCATION 38 

102 Introduction to Education 2 

215-216 Human Development and Psychology 6 

354 Reading in the Elementary School 3 

360 Teachers' Arithmetic 3 

367 Fundamentals of Elementary Education 8 

421a Measurement and Evaluation in the 

Elementary School 2 

441 The Elementary School Curriculum 3 

442 Organization and Administration of 
Elementary Education 3 

463 Supervised Student Teaching 8 

ENGLISH 18 

101-102 Oral and Written Communication 6 

211 Survey of Literature I 3 

212 Survey of Literature II 3 

318 Literature of the United States 3 

360 Literature for Children 3 

HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 10 

Health 201 Public Hygiene and Safety 3 

Home Economics 310 Nutrition for Elementary 

Teachers 2 

Physical Education 110 Physical Education 2 

Physical Education 220 Plays and Games for the 

Elementary Grades 3 

MUSIC 6 

260 Public School Music 3 

271 Enjoyment of Music 3 

PSYCHOLOGY 3 

Psychology 211 General Psychology 3 

SCIENCE 12 

109 Physical Science I 

or 

111 Biological Science I 3 

110 Physical Science II 

or 

112 Biological Science II 3 

Science 361 Nature Study I 3 

Science 362 Nature Study II 3 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 111 

SOCIAL SCIENCES 21 

100-101 An Introduction to the Social Sciences 6 

246-247 History of Western Civilization 6 

Geography Elective 3 

Elective (Economics, Geography, History, 

Government, Sociology) 6 

SOCIOLOGY 2 

Sociology 100-101 Orientation 2 

ELECTIVES 14 

TOTAL 130 

EDUCATION 
LOWER DIVISION COURSES 

Education 102. Introduction to Education. Two hours. 

This course is designed to help the student analyze his own personal fitness 
for teaching, to acquaint him with the nature of the teaching profession, to aid 
him in choosing intelligently a teaching field, and to point out the significant 
role of education in the American way of life. 

Topics: Importance of education in society; the profession of teaching, the 
teacher, and success in teaching; planning for teaching; foundation fields in 
teacher education; recent trends in education; the teacher, the child, and the 
community; various levels of teaching and education as a field for life work. 

Education 162. Teaching the Common School Branches. Three hours. 

This subject covers the state course of study and is designed to acquaint the 
student with modern methods of teaching in small elementary schools. Among 
the topics treated are the state elementary-school course of study with special 
emphasis on reading, language, spelling, handwriting, arithmetic, social science, 
science, fine arts, and health and physical education; educative seatwork activities; 
measuring and evaluating instruction by the use of standardized and new type 
tests. 

Education 190. (Formerly Education 19a.) Rural School Organization and 
Management. Three hours. 

Organizing the rural elementary school; daily program; school housekeeping; 
understanding pupils; playground activities; school equipment and supplies; 
keeping records and making reports; problems of attendance; school libraries 
and the use of textbooks; educative seatwork and supervised study; school 
marks and marking systems; pupil classification and promotion; testing and 
evaluating results; community cooperation; teacher qualifications and relation- 
ships. 

Education 215. Human Development and Psychology. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Psychology 211. 

This course is designed to lead to an understanding of physical and psy- 
chological growth through the school years. The influences on growth of the 
home, school, church, and of other community factors are studied. Each student 
is assigned to a child to be systematically observed over a period of time. 
Selected films are used to help develop an understanding of human growth and 
development. 

Education 216. Himian Development and Psychology. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Education 215. 

This course deals with problems of human development and personal ad- 
justment. Attention is given to the adjustment of students in the course and 



112 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



to the problems which they have faced in the past; also to problems of the 
adolescent. A case study of an adolescent is made in laboratory school during 
the course. Selected films are used to help the student form insightful inter- 
pretation of human development. 

UPPER DIVISION COURSES 

(Open to Junior, Senior, and Graduate Students) 

Education 301. (Formerly Education 30.) The Junior High School. Two 
hours. 

Origin, development, and present status of the junior high school movement; 
the place of the junior high school in the public school system; the aims, pur- 
poses, and objectives of the junior high school; evaluation of types of programs; 
the junior high school plant; library, apparatus, and equipment of the junior 
high school. 

Education 302. (Formerly Education 32.) Pupil Accounting. Three hours. 

Relation of attendance to pupil progress; social and economic factors which 
affect attendance; school census; personnel records. In developing these topics 
a study will be made of personnel work in typical schools of Kentucky. 

Education 303. Social Case Study. Three hours. 

This course is designed for the training of attendance officers and covers a 
otudy of various approaches to understanding of the pupil with an educational 
setting as the basis of study. Some attention is given to social case work as it 
relates to the social and economic problems of the community. 

Education 304. (Formerly Home Economics 36.) Vocational Home Economics 
Education. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Education 216 and Psychology 211. 

The home economics teacher in the community; the needs of high school 
girls and the community; the planning of units of study and how to teach these 
through study of various teaching techniques. 

Education 305. (Formerly Home Economics 300.) Adult Education. Two 
hours. 

Prerequisite: Education 304. 

Explanation of adult education in homemaking. A study of the promotion 
and organization of classes, teaching techniques, and materials for adult classes 
in the home economics program. Observation and participation in adult classes. 
Study of extended month's work. 

Education 330. Educational Sociology. TXvo hours. 

Not open to graduate students. 

This course is designed to give students some understanding of the social 
foundations of education in modern society. Institutions, social organizations, 
groups, social processes and their significance in education are examined. The 
relation of the school to all other agencies and the interrelation of culture and 
the educative process are considered. Special attention is given to a social 
evaluation of educational objectives, curriculum materials and teaching methods. 

Education 332. Philosophy of Education. Two hours. 

Not open to graduate students. 

The meaning of education; educational values; education and democracy; 
the development of ideals; education as a necessity of life; education as growth; 
interest rnd discipline; thinking in education; the nature of subject matter and 
method; education and philosophy. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 113 



Education 345. Science in the Elementary School. Three hours. 

A survey of the specialized problems of science education during the first 
eight grades. The emphasis is upon methods of instruction and more particularly 
upon the development of a functional curriculum which interweaves all science 
with all phases of child development. 

Education 354. (Formerly Education 164, 22, and 254.) Reading in the Ele- 
mentary School. Three hours. 

Objectives of reading in the elementary school; reading in the primary and 
intermediate grades; the place of oral reading in the grades; individual differences 
in reading; word difficulties; phonics; measuring reading instruction; motivation; 
materials of instruction. 

Education 360. (Formerly Mathematics 26 and Education 260.) Teachers' 
Arithmetic. Three hours. 

Developing an understanding of numbers; the place of arithmetic in the 
curriculum of the primary grades; increasing the child's understanding of num- 
bers; teaching the fundamental combinations of addition and subtraction; elemen- 
tary work in addition; elementary work in subtraction; teaching the fundamental 
combinations of multiplication and division; elementary work in multiplication; 
elementary work in division; Roman numerals; measures; fractions; the course 
of study; aims and objectives of arithmetic; assignments; examinations; the 
importance of accuracy and speed; value of drill; games; methods of teaching 
arithmetic; problem solving. 

Education 364. (Formerly Education 36.) Fundamentals of Secondary School 
Methods. Four or six hours. 

Prerequisite: One semester in residence at Eastern; standing of "C". 

Graduated approach to responsible room teaching through experiences in 
study and discussion, organizing materials, directed observation, laboratory work, 
and gradual participation; development of the American secondary school; ex- 
periences in the study of pupil behavior; selection and organization of curriculum 
experiences; variation in techniques of teaching in different types of learning; 
learning objectives, interests, methods, and materials in special fields; experiences 
involving management and co-curricular duties; experiences in human relation- 
ship. 

Education 367. (Formerly Education 26 and 267.) Fundamentals of Elemen- 
tary Education. Eight hours. 

Prerequisite: One semester in residence at Eastern; standing of "C". 

Graduated approach to responsible teaching in the elementary school through 
experiences in study and discussion, directed observation, organizing materials, 
laboratory work, and gradual participation; experiences in the study of child be- 
havior; the course of study; selection and organization of curriculum experi- 
ences; teaching the various school subjects; various types of teaching and learn- 
ing techniques and devices; experiences in playground and noon-hour super- 
vision; participation in community activities; techniques of guidance, counseling, 
testing, and evaluating pupil progress. 

Education 368. (Formerly Mathematics 31.) Elementary Statistical Methods. 
Two hours. 

Methods of collecting data; methods of tabulation of data; uses and pur- 
poses of statistical methods; central tendencies; deviations; correlations; graphic 
methods. 

Education 369. Audio-Visual Methods. Three hours. 

A survey of various types of audio-visual aids; with instruction in the 
utilization of pictures, maps, graphs, slides, records, recorders, projectors, and 
other audio-visual materials. 



114 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



Education 370. (Formerly Education 37.) Resource-Use Education. Three 
hours. 

This course is designed to help teachers understand the dynamic role of 
education in developing resources — natural, human, and cultural — and to aid 
them in making better use of resources in teaching. Topics: Meaning and objec- 
tives of resourse-use education; analysis of state, regional, and national resources; 
selecting and organizing resource materials for effective teaching purposes; use 
of field trips, visual aids, readings, and other activities; sources of materials 
from state, regional, and national agencies; types of aids available to teachers; 
state, regional, and national planning for the conservation and wise use of re- 
sources; some principles of resource-use education. 

Education 384. (Formerly Education 47 and 383.) Organization and Admin- 
istration of the School System. Three hours. 

This course deals with the total school system and is designed to give the 
student a clear picture of the public school system as a whole. Among the topics 
treated are the study of and participation in experiences leading to an under- 
standing of the principles and practices in the organization and administration 
of the total school system; study of the functions of education in a democracy; 
the scope and function of school organization and control; safety; audio- visual 
education, and other problems connected with the public school system in general. 

Education 409. (Formerly Education 313.) Advanced Child Psychology. 
Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Education 215. 

This course is designed primarily for seniors expecting to teach, for ex- 
perienced teachers and for teachers working toward a Master's Degree. Physical 
growth; motor development; mental growth; growth and achievement; human 
relations; individual and group relationships; concepts of child development in the 
administration of schools. 

Education 410. (Formerly Education 314.) Advanced Adolescent Psychology 
Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Education 216. 

Physical, intellectual and cultural backgrounds of adolescent behavior; areas 
of adolescent adjustment; the individual adolescent. 

Education 416. Child Development Laboratory I. Two hours. 

This course involves the direct study of children. Each participant gathers 
a wide body of information about an individual, presents the accumulating data 
from time to time to the study group for criticism and group analysis, and writes 
an interpretation of the dynamics underlying the child's learning, behavior and 
development. The course is planned for in-service teachers. They may earn 
two hours credit for participation in local child study groups adapted to the 
experiences of the student. 

Education 417. Child Development Laboratory II. Two hours. 

A continuation of Education 416. 

Education 418. Child Development Laboratory III. Two hours. 
A continuation of Education 417. 

Education 421a. (Formerly Education 40.) Measurement and Evaluation in 
the Elementary School. Two hours. 

Growth of measurement and evaluation; types of tests and evaluative pro- 
cedures; test construction; selecting, giving, scoring, and interpreting tests; tests 
of intelligence and of special aptitudes; measurement and evaluation in arith- 
metic, language, spelling, handwriting, the social sciences, art and music, miscel- 
laneous areas, and general achievement; uses of tests and evaluative techniques. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 115 



Education 421b. (Formerly Education 41.) Measurement and Evaluation in 
the Secondary School. Two hours 

Growth of measurement and evaluation; types of tests and evaluative pro- 
cedures; test construction; selecting, giving, scoring, and interpreting tests; tests 
of intelligence and of special aptitiides; measurement and evaluation in language, 
mathematics, science, social studies, special subjects, general achievement, and 
personality adjustment; uses of tests and evaluative techniques. 

Education 441. (Formerly Education 43.) The Elementary School Curriculum 
Three hours. 

Objectives of education in light of society; function of the school; function 
of the curriculum; the curriculum as related to the objectives of education and 
to society; criteria for evaluating curricula; need and procedure for curriculum 
construction and revision. 

Education 442. (Formerly Education 42.) Organization and Administration of 
Elementary Education. Three hours. 

Aims and objectives of the elementary school; types of elementary school 
organization; time allotments; attendance; library service; classification and pro- 
motion of pupils; health; publicity; special classes; plant; office management; 
organization for supervision; the principal and his opportunity for leadership. 

Education 461. (Formerly Education 45.) High School Administration and 
Supervision. Three hours. 

Scope and function of administration; administration of the program of 
studies; the vocational program; the health program; the extracurriculum; the 
guidance program; the program for individual differences; schedule of classes; 
personnel and organization; buildings and grounds; equipment and supplies; of- 
fice standards; procedures and forms; the school and the community. 

Education 463. (Formerly Education 46.) Supervised Student Teaching. 
Eight or ten hours. 

Prerequisite: One semester in residence at Eastern; standing of "C". 

Observation, participation, and responsible room teaching; child study with 
special case study problems and remedial work; development of skills and tech- 
niques desirable for good school procedure; the location, collection, and organiza- 
tion of materials for instruction; study of community occupations, resources, 
social and economic problems; experience in meeting parents, visiting homes, 
participation in social programs of school and community; experience in directing 
various kinds of activities including routine school duties, field trips, and extra- 
curricular program; acquaintance with the school organization, school policies, 
system of records and the like; learning how to maintain desirable pupil-teacher 
relationship. 

Education 464. (Formerly Education 44.) Principles of Secondary Education. 
Three hours. 

Growth and backgroimd of the American secondary school; variability and 
selection of the pupil; aims and functions of secondary education; relation to 
elementary and higher education; forms of organization; comparison between 
European and American secondary schools; the rural school; vocational educa- 
tion; trends and methods of curriculum construction; the secondary school offer- 
ings; extracurricular activities; guidance and community relationship; vision of 
secondary education. 

Education 466. (Formerly Home Economics 46.) Advanced Methods in Home 
Economics. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Education 304 or taken concurrently. 



116 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



The student has an opportunity to prepare teaching materials, visit high 
schools and lunchrooms, keep records, work with Future Homemakers of Amer- 
ica, and plan assembly programs. 

Education 490. Moral-Spiritual Values in Education. Three hours. 

The purpose of this course is to provide opportunities for teachers to focus 
their attention on certain moral and spiritual values within the framework of 
the existing curriculums. 



GRADUATE DIVISION COURSES 

Education 501. (Formerly Education 50a.) School Admiinistration I. Two 
hours. 

Federal relations to education; the state as a fundamental school unit; gen- 
eral school law and court decisions relating to public education; powers and 
duties of state school officials; work of the state department of education; local 
units of school control; power and duties of local school officials; administration 
of adult education and other types of special education; the administration of 
teacher personnel; public-school relations; closer school-community relationships; 
principles of good school-community relationships; education and the community; 
non-government controls of education; school insurance administration; the non- 
public or protest school; community administrative structure; principles of op- 
eration. 

Education 502. (Formerly Education 50b.) School Administration II. Two 
hours. 

Administration of pupil accounting; the school census; attendance; records 
and reports; organization and administration of the supervisory program; cur- 
riculum administration; selection of school sites; building plans and designs; 
school building management; operation and maintenance of the school plant; 
selection and use of equipment and supplies; organization of school libraries; 
auxiliary agencies; administration of health education; school consolidation and 
transportation; office administration; classification and progress of pupils; ad- 
ministration of pupil guidance; appraisal; interpretation; advanced education; 
major steps in building a school. 

Education 503. (Formerly Education 50c.) School Administration III. Two 
hours. 

The background of school fhiance; the school finance situation; the control 
of public education; tests of wholesomeness of fiscal policy; economic effects of 
school finance; cost and character of education; a conceptual basis for local 
financial administration; budgeting school funds; auditing school accounts; school 
revenue-sources and management; financial accounting; cost analysis; financial 
statements and reports; salaries of school employees; school supply management; 
procedures; qualities of good teaching; procedures of evaluating and improving 
classroom teaching; methods of making the school a more effective agency; 
management of school property; financing capital outlay; the American state and 
central support of public education; the foundation program; designing pro- 
grams for marshaling effective support for an adequate foundation program- 
equalization; designing programs for marshaling effective support for vigorous 
local autonomy; progress and compromise; designing fiscal programs to establish 
the desired balance of controls between central and local agencies; measures of 
educational need for use in state programs; measures of relative ability for use in 
evaluating fiscal policy and in designing state programs; state educational endow- 
ment; the state and taxation; federal financing of education. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 117 



Education 504a. Problems in Educational Administration. One hour. 

This course is designed for advanced graduate students who desire to work 
on special problems according to their individual needs. Students enrolling 
for this course should have the approval of the Head of the Department of 
Education and the Dean of the College. 

Education 504b. Problems in Educational Administration. One hour. 
A continuation of Education 504a. 

Education 504c. Problems in Educational Administration. One hour. 
A continuation of Education 504b. 

Education 505. Kentuclty School Law. Two hours. 

This course will be primarily concerned with developing knowledge and 
understanding of: The principles of school law, constitutional provisions relating 
to public schools in Kentucky, school districts, school buildings and other school 
property, school officers, the State Department of Education, school support, con- 
duct of schools, compulsory attendance, school faculties and other employees, 
retirement, tenure, vocational education, rehabilitation education, higher educa- 
tion, and court interpretation of the laws. 

Education 506. Problems in Public School Finance. Two hours. 
Prerequisite: Education 503. 

This course is designed primarily for in-service students. A few selected 
problems will be studied rather carefully. 

Education 510. (Formerly Education 51a and 51c.) Curriculum Problems 
and the Improvement of Instruction in Elementary Schools. Three hours. 

Meaning and function of education; underlying principles developed for 
curriculum use and curriculum revision; interpretation of the learning experi- 
ences (school subjects in light of the meaning and function of education); study 
of concrete materials and classroom procedure with a representative range of 
practical problems in various subject areas; types of organization used in modern 
instruction; how children learn; various educational agencies in the community; 
how the school may be made a real community center; laboratory study and 
field trips. 

Education 511. General Supervision. Three hours. 

Objectives and problems of school supervision; techniques and functions of 
supervision; current practices in supervision; problems of organizing instruction 
to meet increasing responsibilities of public schools; analyzing teachers' diffi- 
culties; planning supervisory programs; selecting and organizing instructional 
materials; locating and using community resources and other aids available to 
public school teachers; techniques for developing desirable professional relations; 
problems of in-service education for teachers. Each member of the group will 
plan a supervisory program for a local school system in Kentucky as a special 
project in the course. 

Education 512. Curriculum Development. Two hours. 

This course is designed for graduate students who desire to make a critical 
study of the principles and techniques of curriculum making in public schools. 
Recent curriculum developments are evaluated and effective curriculum programs 
are considered. Some attention is given to the recent professional literature on 
curriculum development and trends. 

Education 515. (Formerly Education 52.) Human Development and the 
Psychology of Learning. Three hours. 

Developmental factors and individual differences; motives, goals, and pur- 
poses; arranging the learning situation; problem solving and creative expressions; 
acquiring skill and information; transfer; the curriculum; social setting for 
learping; evaluation of development and learning. 



118 EASTER,N STATE COLLEGE 



Education 516. Measurement and Guidance. Three hours. 

An intensive study of measurement and other techniques for guidance and 
counseling in schools, including counseling and guidance principles and tech- 
niques. Some attention is given to statistical methods. Recent developments in 
guidance and counseling are evaluated and effective programs are given special 
consideration. 

Education 517. Individual Intelligence Testing. Two hours. 

Designed to build proficiency in administering and understanding individual 
intelligence tests. Includes study of purposes of individual intelligence tests, their 
make-up, and directions for administering. Each student is required to administer 
test to several children or adolescents, and to interpret test findings. 

Education 518. Practicum in Counseling. Two hours. 

This course is designed to build proficiency in counseling and interviewing. 
Includes brief review of modern counseling and interviewing techniques and their 
purpose in guidance; major emphasis is given to compilation and study of case 
histories of records, and actual interviewing and counseling with pupils, teachers, 
parents, supervisors, and administrators. 

Education 519. Clinical Study of Exceptional Children. Two hours. 
Methods are studied for diagnosing and teaching brilliant, retarded, physically 
handicapped, and emotionally maladjusted children. 

Education 521. (Formerly Education 53.) Audio-visual Education. Three 
hours. 

Meaning and value of audio-visual aids; fundamental principles developed 
for the selection, organization, and utilization of audio-visual materials; detailed 
study of various sources of visual aids; formation of standards for evaluation; 
laboratory study and field trips. Special attention is given to problems of organ- 
izing these materials in a school. 

Education 522. (Formerly Education 54.) Personality Development and 
Adjustment. Three hours. 

Foundations of personality; human development and personality; the home 
and personality; the school and personality; the social order and personality; 
frustration and aggression; conflicts and other maladjustments; the analysis of 
personality; improving personality; educational implications of the psychology 
•af personality; a case history illustrating the foregoing topics. 

Education 531. (Formerly Education 55a.) History of Education. Two hours. 

Brief survey of the history of education in ancient and medieval times with 
special reference to the contribution of Greece, Rome, and Christianity to 
modern education; educational influences of the Renaissance and the Protestant 
Reformation; the role of the doctrine of formal discipline; educational influence 
of Comenius, Rousseau, Pestalozzi, Froebel, and Herbart. 

Education 532. (Formerly Education 55b.) History of Education in the United 
States. Two hours. 

Rise and development of public education in the United States with special 
emphasis upon the work of Horace Mann; sociological, psychological, and scien- 
tific movements in education; desirable educational reorganizations; the influence 
of John Dewey; brief study of the development of public education in Kentucky. 

Education 536. (Formerly Education 55c.) Philosophy of Education. Two 
hours. 

Meaning and scope of philosophy and education; contrasting philosophies and 
conceptions of education; the nature and meaning of education in relation to 
the individual and the social order; education and democracy; social progress 
and social control; the nature of thinking; educational aims and values; subject 
matter and methodology in relation to the educative process; character education; 
evaluation and interpretation of present-day issues and problems in education. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 119 



Education 537. (Formerly Education 55d.) Comparative Education. Two hours. 

Examination, comparison, and discussion of the background of conditions and 
theories which have resulted in the present practices in education in the world 
today with special emphasis upon the school systems and practices in Germany, 
France, England, Russia, Denmark, Sweden, China, Australia, Canada, Mexico, 
and representative South American countries. Comparisons will be made be- 
tween education in America and in foreign countries. 

Education 538. Modern Trends in Educational Philosophy. Two hours. 
Not open to students who have not had Education 536 or its equivalent. 
A study of alternative philosophies and their implications for current edu- 
cational theory and practice. 

Education 542. (Formerly Education 56.) Applied Statistical Methods. Two 
hours. 

Prerequisite: Education 368. 

Measurements in psychology and education; frequency distributions; measures 
of central tendency; measures of variability; applications of the normal distribu- 
tion curve; reliability and significance of statistics; testing hypothesis; prediction 
and errors of prediction; correlation methods; reliability and validity of tests. 

Education 543. Investigations in Rural Education. Two hours. 

This course is designed to familiarize the student with the important problems 
in the field of rural education. Among the subjects considered are the problems 
of attendance, improvement of instruction, techniques of teaching, school consoli- 
dation and pupil transportation, school reorganization, libraries, playground 
activities, lunchrooms, community organizations, and the community school. 

Education 550. (Formerly Education 57 and 57r.) Educational Sociology. 
Three hours. 

Relation of sociology to education; sociological problems and their educational 
implications; social groups and institutions in relation to education; social 
forces and their significance in society; the sociological determination of educa- 
tional objectives; social elements and values in the curriculum; democracy in 
school administration and supervision; essential elements of a socialized edu- 
cational program. 

Education 551. (Formerly Education 57b.) Problems in Vocational Education. 
Two hours. 

Meaning and need of vocational education; basic principles formulated for 
the study of vocations and the application of these principles to intelligent selec- 
tion of a vocation; comprehensive study of the factors determining an intelligent 
vocational choice including job analysis and analysis of human and economic 
resources. Emphasis is placed on how vocational education may function in the 
small as well as the large school system. 

Education 561. (Formerly Education 58a.) High School Administration. 
Two hours. 

Secondary school organization; the principal; the staff; the pupils; program 
of studies; schedules; community relationships; records and reports; articulation; 
library; plant; finance; other high school problems. 

Education 562. The Role of the Principal. Three hours. 

Nature of demands made on school principals; organization of duties for 
effective management; planning the year's work; responsibilities for schedule- 
making; guidance functions of the principal; projecting a guidance organization; 
office duties of the principal; duties pertaining to records and reports; organiz- 
ing the program of student activities; administering the program of student ac- 
tivities; duties pertaining to the need of youth; adjusting school to pupil needs; 
evaluating the progress of pupils; the administration of teacher personnel; duties 
pertaining to supervision; educational diagnosis and remedial treatment; the 



120 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



improvement of curriculum materials; the use of tests in instruction; the school 
library; business duties of principals; administering the school plant; the prin- 
cipal in the community; and the future of the school principalship. 

Education 563. (Formerly Education 58b and 58c.) Improvement of Instruc- 
tion in the Secondary School. Three hours. 

Aims of the public secondary schools; plans for evaluating curriculum pro- 
cedures; qualities of good teaching; procedures of evaluating and improving 
classroom teaching; methods of making the school a more effective agency. 

Education 565. Investigations in Reading. Two hours. 

This course is designed for graduate students who desire to make a critical 
study of the investigative and theoretical literatures dealing with the teaching 
of reading in the elementary school. 

Education 566. Investigations in Mathematics. Two hours. 

This course is designed for graduate students who desire to make a critical 
study of the investigative and theoretical literatures dealing with the teaching 
of mathematics in the elementary school. 

Education 567. Investigations in Social Studies. Two hours. 

This course is designed for graduate students who desire to make a critical 
study of the investigative and theoretical literatures dealing with the teaching of 
social studies in the elementary school. 

Education 569. (Formerly Education 59d.) Research in Education. Two hours. 

Functions of educational research; types of research and the principal tech- 
niques of each type; bibliography; discovering educational problems for study; 
organization and interpretation of data; preparing and evaluating research 
reports; class discussions and reading reports. 

Required of all graduate students who do not prepare a thesis. 

Education 570. Seminar. ..One hour. 
Education 571. Seminar. One hour. 

Education 572. Seminar. One hour. 

The Seminar is designed for students who are preparing a thesis in partial ful- 
fillment of the requirements for the degree of Master of Arts in Education. If the 
thesis requirement is waived, Education 569, Research in Education, is required. 

Education 580. Organization and Supervision of Student Teaching. Three 
hours. 

Prerequisite: Teaching experience. 

A course designed for teachers preparing to become supervising teachers in 
the elementary and secondary schools. Emphasis will be placed upon supervision 
of student teachers, supervision of instruction, and improvement of instruction. 
The course gives emphasis to the responsibility of the supervising teacher to ad- 
ministrators, to student teachers, and to the boys and girls. Intensive study will 
be made in the areas of teaching, classroom management, planning instruction, 
conferences, ethics, and evaluation of the student teaching program. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 121 



ENGLISH 

(Recommended curriculum for a major in English with right of 
teaching certificate) 

First Year 

First Semester Hours Second Semester Houio 

English 101 3 English 102 3 

Physical Education 110 Vt. English 131 or 231* 3 

Science 109 or 111 3 Physical Education 110 V2 

Social Sdence 100 3 Psychology 211 3 

Sociologj-^ 100 1 Science 110 or 112 3 

Electives 6 Social Science 101 3 

Sociology 101 1 

16^ 16 V2 

Second Year 

Education 215 3 Education 216 3 

English 211 3 English 212 3 

English 265 2 Foreign Language 3 

Foreign Language 3 History 247 3 

History 246 3 Physical Education 110 \'2. 

Physical Education 110 1/2 Electives 4 

Elective 2 

16ii I6V2 

Third Year 

Education 384 3 English 302 2 

English 301 2 English Elective 3 

English Elective 3 Foreign Language 3 

Foreign Language 3 Health or Physical Education 

Health 201 3 Elective 1 

Elective 2 History 340. 341, or 342 3 

Electives 4 

16~ 16 

Fourth Year 

Education 364 6 English 441 3 

Education 463 10 English Elective 2 

Electives 11 

16~ 16 

English majors should select for their English electives one 
course in group 4 and at least one course each from the remaining 
groups and enough other courses to mal^e a total of 26 hours in 
addition to English 101 and 102: 

1. English 201, 202, 205, 216, 319, 2. English 262, 263, 311, 312 

325 327 
3. English 314, 317. 318, 321, 322 4. English 421, 423, 424. 425 



If English 231 is elected, it should be postponed until the sophomore year. 



122 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 

A student may take an area in English by earning a total of 
at least 48 semester hours, excluding English 101 and 102. In gen- 
eral, the student may follow the curriculum for a first major in 
English, adding at least 22 additional hours and selecting them in 
such a way that the 48 hours will be distributed as follows: 30 
semester hours in Grammar, Composition, and Literature; and 
18 semester hours distributed among Speech, Dramatics, and 
Journalism. Any additional hours above the 48 minimum should 
be taken in the field of Literature. 

A student with a first major in some other department may 
take the following courses for a second major in English: English 
101, 102, 131 or 231, 211, 212, 265, 301, 302, 441; and one course each 
from any three of the following groups to make a minimum of 
24 hours exclusive of English 101 and 102: 

1. English 216, 201 or 202, 205, 262 2. English 311, 312, 314, 317 

or 263, 319, 325, 327 
3. English 318, 321, 322 4. English 421, 423, 424, 425 

Students with second majors in English are urged to meet the 
requirements in foreign languages for the first major if it is pos- 
sible to do so. 

A student with a major and a minor in other departments may 
take the following courses for a minor in English: 

L Literature— English 101, 102, 211, 212, 265, 301, and one 
course each from the following groups to make a minimum of 18 
hours exclusive of English 101 and 102: 

1. English 131, 201, 202, 231, 302 2. English 216, 311, 312, 314 

3. English 317, 318, 321, 322 4. English 421, 423, 424, 425 

II. Speech and Dramatics— English 101, 102, 131, 211, 212, 231, 
262 or 263, 364 or 431, 205 or 331, 311 or 312. 

The student who wishes to major in English without right of 
certification to teach may follow the curriculum for the first major 
given above, but substitute other courses for those in education. 

ENGLISH 
LOWER DIVISION COURSES 

English 101. (Formerly English 10a, 10b.) Spoken and Written Communica- 
tion I. Three hours. 

Study or review of the mechanics of expression, such as grammar, punctua- 
tion, spelling, and sentence structure; word study and good usage, including the 
use of the dictionary; practice in letter writing and in organizing and presenting 
both in writing and speaking (especially in brief compositions and expository 
speeches) material from the student's experience and observation and from his 
reading and study; some practice in more effective reading and listening. 

English 102. (Formerly English 10b, 10c.) Spoken and Written Communica- 
tion II. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: English 101. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 123 



Continued practice in organizing and presenting material as written and 
spoken composition. Longer compositions; at least one longish investigative 
paper which employs the elementary principles of research; paragraph structure 
and development; emphasis on reading and analysis; acceptable usage in speaking 
and writing. 

English 131. (Formerly English 163, 12.) Fundamentals of Speech. Three 
hours. 

Prerequisite: English 101. 

Corrective work for posture and movement; applied science of voice pro- 
duction; characteristics of a pleasing voice; individual diagnosis of voice qualities; 
tone-placing; enunciation; pronunciation; pitch, rate, and volume; much practice 
in individual speaking and reading under careful, constructive criticism. 

English 201. (Formerly English 20a.) Journalism I. Two hours. 

Prerequisite: English 101 and 102. 

Survey of newspaper content; nature of news; special forms of news; news 
gathering; news writing; features and human interest stories; mechanics of news 
printing; news ethics; the school newspaper. (Note: Students taking this course 
are expected to work on the college newspaper and to attend and "cover" 
assembly or chapel programs.) 

English 202. (Formerly English 20b.) Journalism II. Two hours. 

Prerequisite: English 101 and 102. 

The newspaper as an organ of public opinion and an instrument of the 
general welfare; newspaper history; newspaper policies and trends; freedom and 
responsibility of the press; purposes and types of editorials; editorial technique; 
reading and analysis of editorials; editorial writing; press and radio; the informa- 
tive newspaper and magazine article. 

English 205. (Formerly English 31 and 305.) Discussion and Debate. Three 
hours. 

Prerequisite: English 101 and 102. 

Logic and semantics; process and persuasion in the formation of public 
opinion; application of discussion and debate as essential tools for reaching 
decisions in a democratic society. 

English 211. (Formerly English 218, 216.) Survey of Literature I. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: English 101 and 102. 

Selections from the great masterpieces of Greek and Latin poetry, drama, 
history, and philosophy; selections from Oriental, Hebrew, and Mohammedan 
literature; selections from medieval myth, saga, and romance; selections from 
the continental literature of the Renaissance; selections from modern French, 
German, and Russian literature; individual reading of some complete master- 
pieces. 

English 212. (Formerly English 219, 21c.) Survey of Literature II. Three 
hours. 

Prerequisite: English 101 and 102. 

Anglo-Saxon poetry; romances of chivalry; ballads; Chaucer; Shakespeare 
and Elizabeththan drama; Renaissance English lyrics; Milton; prose from Bacon to 
Pepys; prose of the New Classicism; poetry of the New Classicism; the Romantic 
poets; English prose of the nineteenth century; American essays and addresses; 
Victorian poets; nineteenth century American poets; the short story; the new 
English drama. 

English 216. (Formerly English 22.) The Short Story. Two hours. 

Prerequisite: English 101 and 102 and one course in literature. 

Technique of the short story; development of the short story as a literary 
type; romanticism and realism in stories; the short story in America; short 
stories for the high school; the writing of a story or a paper. 



124 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



English 231. (Formerly English 23.) Public Speaking. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: English 101 and 102. 

Source and organization of speech materials; objective and audience con- 
siderations; practice in preparation and delivery of speeches for various occasions, 
purposes and audiences; speech criticism; parliamentary procedure with par- 
ticipation drills. 

English 262. (Formerly English 27a.) Dramatic Presentation I — Acting. 
Three hours. 

Prerequisite: English 101 and 102 or permission of instructor. 

Laboratory course designed for individual interested in performance as well 
as for individual interested in teaching this art. Equal emphasis given to "think- 
the-thought" and "mechanical" schools of dramatic art. 

English 263. (Formerly English 27b.) Dramatic Presentation II — Play Direc- 
tion. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: English 101 and 102. 

All aspects of play direction discussed — play selection, tryouts, rehearsals, 
staging, theory, terminology, etc. Each individual develops a theory of play 
direction. Final examination involves direction of a one-act play. 

English 265. (Formerly English 26.) Grammar for Teachers. Two hours. 
Prerequisite: English 101 and 102. 

Parts of speech, syntax and sentence analysis; history of teaching of grammar; 
methods of testing and measuring progress. 



UPPER DIVISION COURSES 

(Open to Junior, Senior, and Graduate Students) 

English 301. (Formerly English 30a.) Advanced Composition I. Two hours. 

Required of juniors and seniors who have less than six hours of freshman 
English. 

Required written reports, precis, recommendations; informational essays or 
feature articles, news stories, editorials; book reviews; critical essays; research 
articles. Students are encouraged to write with a view to submitting their articles 
to suitable periodicals for publication. 

English 302. (Formerly English 30b.) Advanced Composition II. Two hours. 

Prerequisite: English 301. 

Practice in writing short stories, one-act dramas, radio and motion picture 
dramas, feature articles, critical essays, familiar essays. Students are encouraged 
to write with a view to submitting the writing to suitable agencies for publication. 

English 311. (Formerly English 32a and 32b.) Shakespeare. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: English 101 and 102, and two courses in literature. 

Elizabethan England as a background for the Shakespearian drama; early 
Elizabethan drama; Elizabethan theories of comedy and tragedy; development of 
Sliakespeare's dramatic genius; problems of authorship, chronology and texts; 
the great comedies, histories, and tragedies; rapid reading of many plays and 
more careful study of a few of the great plays. 

English 312. (Formerly English 33.) Modern Drama. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: English 101 and 102, and two courses in literature. 

Ibsen and his influence; the free theater and the new drama on the conti- 
nent; naturalism and expressionism; the independent theater and the dramatic 
revival in England; the Abbey Theater and the Irish Renaissance; American 
imitators of the European drama; the little theater movement; Eugene O'Neill 
and the repertory theater; experimental drama. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 125 



English 314. (Formerly English 34a and 34b.) The Novel. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: English 101 and 102, and two courses in literature. 

History, development, and survey of the English novel and the American 
novel from their beginnings to 1920; content and literary characteristics of the 
different types of novels; foreign influences; extensive reading and discussion of 
the different types of novels. 

English 317. (Formerly English 35a and 35b.) Contemporary Literature. 
Three hours. 

Prerequisite: English 101 and 102, and two courses in literature. 

Creative writing of the last ten years and its roots in the immediate past; 
new influences, new names, new trends in fiction; consideration of the literature 
of escape, of self-revelation, and of social consciousness; new poets and poetic 
theories and techniques exemplified in current poetry; new dramatists and cur- 
rent dramatic theories and techniques; radio, motion picture, and stage drama; 
evaluation of book reviews and commercial organizations designed to influence 
book selection; extensive rather than intensive reading (not confined to any 
one nation). 

English 31S. (Formerly English 36.) Literature of the United States. Three 
hours. 

Prerequisite: English 101 and 102, and two courses in literature. 

Persistence of pioneer attitude in American literature; the case for religious, 
political, personal, and economic freedom; from rugged individualism toward 
social concern; "woods longing" and the open road; quest for the ideal; inter- 
racial accommodation and conflict; progress toward realism; men and nature; 
men and machines; men and earth; literary evaluation; teaching techniques; 
writers as human beings; topics inlierent in selected individual writings from 
colonial times to the present. 

Englisli 319. (Formerly English 461 and 40.) Kentucky Literature. Two hoiir.s. 

Prerequisite: English 101 and 102, and two courses in literature. 

The economic, political, social, and religious background of the early Ken- 
tuckians as expressed in their writings; ante bellum literature; the influence of 
the War Between the States; the rise of local color fiction; the revival of poetry; 
present-day writers and tendencies; ballads; seventeenth centvu-y survivals in 
the native idiom; opportunity for students to become familiar with the John 
Wilson Townsend Collection. 

Englisli 321. (Formerly English 37a.) Poetry and Prose of the Romantic 
Period. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: English 101 and 102, and two courses in literature. 

In poetry the rise, development, and culmination of Romanticism; the impact 
of German metaphysics; the development of poetic form in Wordsworth and 
Coleridge; the return to the past in Scott and Southey; revolt and satire in Byron: 
Shelley and democratic idealism: Keats and esthetics. In prose the development 
of the essay as a medium of se'.f-expression, literary criticism, and social ideals, 
as exemplified in the writings of Lamb, Coleridge, Hazlitt, De Quincy, and Landor. 

English 322. (Formerly English 37b.) Poetry and Prose of the Victorian 
Period. Three liours. 

Prerequisite: English 101 and 102, and two courses in literature. 

Social ideals, political principles, religious conceptions, scientific theories, 
and cultural changes as mirrored in the non-fictional prose of such Victorian 
writers as Macaulay, Carlyle, Newman, Mill, Spencer, Arnold, Huxley, Ruskin, 
Stevenson, and Pater. The poetic cycle from Tennyson to Housman. reflecting 
the religious faith and doubt, social reform and unrest, estheticism, and skep- 
ticism of the period. 



126 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



English 325. Literature of the Old Testament. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: English 101 and 102, and two courses in literature. 

The reading of selected writings of the Old Testament for literary apprecia- 
tion; the types of Old Testament literature — historical narratives, prophetic 
poetry, religious lyrics, secular lyrics, dramatic poetry, wisdom literature, short 
stories; social and moral ideals revealed; the reading aloud of great passages. 

English 331. (Formerly English 38a and 38b.) Speech Correction. Three 
hours. 

Prerequisite: English 101, 102, and 131 or 231. 

Diagnostic and remedial procedures for functional disorders; the phonatory 
and articulatory aspects of speech development; analysis of physical and mental 
tests; corrective material and technique; foreign language influence; the case 
record. 

English 360. (Formerly English 24 and 260.) Literature for Children. Three 
hours. 

Prerequisite: English 101 and 102. 

Brief survey of the history of children's literature and a study of the 
literature itself under the following topics: Mother Goose, fairy tales, folklore and 
fables, realistic and fanciful stories, myths, epics and sagas, the romance cycles, 
poetry, fiction, biography, historical and geographical literature. Methods of 
teaching literature in the elementary grades are touched upon. 

English 364. (Formerly English 25 and 264.) Story Telling. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: English 101, 102 and 360. 

History of story telling; purpose and aim of story telling; story interests of 
childhood; preparing the story; telling the story; dramatizing the story; uses of 
the story in schoolroom subjects; study of a considerable stock of stories of a 
wide range of appeal; much practice in actual telling of stories to children; con- 
structive analysis of each student's performance. 

English 402. Creative Writing. Three hours. 

A seminar course in writing open to those students who have had English 302 
or who have a desire to have their manuscripts criticised before being submitted 
for publication. Fiction, drama, poetry, biography, or the informal essay ac- 
cepted. 

English 421. (Formerly English 42.) Renaissance and Elizabethan Literature. 
Three hours. 

Prerequisite: English 101 and 102, and two courses in literature. 

Spirit of the Renaissance; influence of Italian and other continental litera- 
tures; early English humanists; Elizabethan enthusiasm; the Elizabethan lan- 
guage; new literary influences; chief literary forms; Spenser and Elizabethan 
poetry; the great sonneteers; Sidney and criticism; Bacon and scientific writing; 
the Shakespearian poetry; Ben Johnson, Drayton, and Daniel; prose fiction; 
Elizabethan drama. 

English 423. (Formerly English 43.) Milton and the Puritan Period. Two 
hours. 

Prerequisite: English 101 and 102, and two courses in literature. 

The Puritan background; life of Milton as it affected his writings; his earlier 
poetry; development of his genius; the great epic Paradise Lost and its inter- 
pretation; Paradise Regained and Samson Agonistes; other writers of the period 
and their writings. 

English 424. (Formerly English 44.) Chaucer and Medieval Story. Two hours. 

Prerequisite: English 101 and 102, and two courses in literature. 

Study of the various types of medieval story — the folk-epic, the beast tale, 
the metrical romance, the fabliau, the saint's legend, and the ballad — and of the 
social and moral ideals which they reveal. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 127 



English 425. (Formerly English 45.) The Age of Classicism. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: English 101 and 102, and two courses in literature. 

Social backgrounds of classicism; Restoration drama as a reaction against 
Puritanism; Dry den and the rise of the critical spirit; French and Graeco-Roman 
influences; the literary dictatorship of Dr. Johnson; the decay of literary 
patronage; new tendencies in Thomson, Cowper, Gray, Chatterton, Goldsmith, 
and Crabbe. 

English 431. (Formerly English 435 and 46.) Interpretative Reading. Three 
hours. 

Prerequisite: English 131 or its equivalent. 

Sources of materials; techniques of interpretation; criteria for selecting 
readings, for preparing contestants and readers, and for judging contests; indi- 
vidual work under careful direction. 

English 441. (Formerly English 47.) History of the English Language. Three 
hours. 

Prerequisite: Two years of work in English toward a major or minor in 
English. 

The family of languages; the Old English period; the Middle English period; 
modern English; the foreign and native elements in English; history of English 
vowel sounds; mutation and gradation; the consonants; English inflections; Eng- 
lish accent; collateral readings in the less technical works on the English 
language. 



GRADUATE DIVISION COURSES 

English 501. Advanced Composition III. Three hours. 

For graduate students who have not had English 301. 

Much writing of many kinds and forms, principally expository or utilitarian 
in character rather than belles-letters; study of the principles of such writing 
and of well-written examples of the types being written; as much attention as is 
required to matters of style and correctness, it being imperative that graduate 
students possess or attain a reasonable mastery of these. 

English 511. The Development of English Drama to 1642. Three hours. 

Medieval liturgical drama; early miracle plays and the guild cycles; morality 
plays and interludes; early Tudor Renaissance drama; the development of the 
theater; companies of actors; Marlowe, Lyly, Greene, Peale, and Nashe; Edward 
De Vere and the Shakespearian drama; Ben Johnson and the Stuart dramatists. 

English 515. (Formerly English 52.) English Criticism. Three hours. 

A study of the development of Englisn criticism from its beginnings to the 
end of the nineteenth century. Foreign influences in English criticism; changing 
conceptions of the criteria of criticism; the great critics and their works. 

English 565. (Formerly English 50 and 51.) Problems in High School English. 
Three hours. 

A seminar for graduate students who wish to work on individual problems 
under the direction of an instructor. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 129 



FOREIGN LANGUAGES 

A student may take an area in Foreign Languages by earning 
a total of at least 48 semester hours in three different languages. 
The 48 hours shall be distributed as follows: 18 semester hours in 
the leading language, 12 semester hours each in two other lan- 
guages, and 6 semester hours elective. The 6 hours of electives 
should be in one of the languages selected for the area of con- 
centration. 



130 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



FRENCH 

A student may major in French by taking a minimum of 
24 hours in French. 

A student with a major and a minor in other departments 
may take a minimum of 18 semester hours for a minor in French. 

LOWER DIVISION COURSES 

French 101. (Formerly French 11.) Elementary French. Three hours. 

Pronunciation; grammar; conversation in French on material studied. 

French 102. (Formerly French 12.) Elementary French. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: French 101 or one imit of high school French. 

Continuation of grammar study begun in French 101 and oral worlc based 
on reading material. 

French 201. (Formerly French 21.) Intermediate French. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: French 101 and 102 or two units of high school French. Grammar 
review. Selected prose readings. 

French 202. (Formerly French 22.) Intermediate French. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: French 201 or three units of high school French. 

Continuation of French 201. 

UPPER DIVISION COURSES 

(Open to Junior, Senior, and Graduate Students) 

French 301. (Formerly French 31.) French Prose Classics. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Two years of college French or the equivalent. 

Reading of prose masterpieces of the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries. 

French 302. (Formerly French 32.) French Prose Classics. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: French 301 or its equivalent. 

Selected prose works of the nineteenth and twentieth centuries. 

French 401. (Formerly French 41.) French Drama and Poetry. Three hours. 
Prerequisite: Two years of college French or the equivalent. 
Plays and poetry of the Classical period. 

French 402. (Formerly French 42.) French Drama and Poetry. Three hours. 
Prerequisite: French 401 or its equivalent. 

Selected readings of drama and poetry from the seventeenth century to the 
present. 

French 403. (Formerly French 350.) French Seminar. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Twelve hours of college French. 

This course is designed to round out as much as possible the major work 
in French, giving a view of the subject as a whole, supplementing at points 
which have of necessity been neglected and discussing problems for study in the 
future as the student goes into the teaching field or the graduate school. Review 
of the great schools of prose, drama, and poetry; wide readings in contemporary 
literature; conversation in the salon manner on problems of interest to the 
language student. 

French 404. Advanced French Grammar and Composition. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Twelve hours of college French. 

The aim of this course is to review the techniques of French composition, 
and to encourage independent writing on the part of the student. Review of 
phonetics and grammar; compositions on assigned subjects in French literature. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 131 



GEOGRAPHY AND GEOLOGY 

(Recommended curriculum for a major in Geography and 
Geology with right of teaching certificate) 

First Year 

First Semester Hours Second Semester Hours 

English 101 3 English 102 3 

Geography 101 3 Geography 102 3 

Physical Education 110 1/2 Physical Education 110 1/2 

Science 109 or 111 3 Psychology 211 3 

Sociology 100 1 Science 110 or 112 3 

Elective 6 Sociology 101 1 

Elective 3 

16 1/2 16 >i 

Second Year 

Education 215 3 Education 216 3 

English 211 3 English 212 3 

Geography 221 3 Geography 202 3 

History 246 3 Geography 271 3 

Physical Education 110 1/2 History 247 3 

Elective 4 Physical Education 110 1/2 

Elective 2 

161/2 171/2 

Third Year 

Geography 300 or 330 2 Education 384 3 

Geography 372 3 Geography 373 3 

Geology 301 3 Geography 471 3 

Health 201 3 Geography 473 3 

Elective 5 Health or Physical 

Education Elective 1 

Elective 3 

16~ 16 

Fourth Year 

Geography 475 or 477 3 Education 364 6 

Geography 305 or 474 3 Education 463 10 

Elective *. 10 

16~ 16" 

Recommended Curriculum for a Second Major in Geography 
and Geology 

A student with a major in another department may take the 
following courses for a second major in Geography and Geology: 
Geography 101, 221, 271, 372, 373, 471, Geology 301, and Geology 
elective, three hours. 

Recommended Curriculum for a Minor in Geography and Geology 

A student with a major and a minor in other departments may 
take the following courses for a minor in Geography and Geology: 
Geography 101, 221, 271, 372, 373, 471, and Geology 301. 



132 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



GEOGRAPHY AND GEOLOGY 

(Recommended curriculum for a major in Geography and 
Geology without right of teaching certificate) 

First Year 

First Semester Hours Second Semester Hours 

English 101 3 English 102 3 

Geography 101 3 Geography 102 3 

Physical Education 110 1/2 Physical Education 110 V2 

Science 109 or 111 3 Science 110 or 112 3 

Sociology 100 1 Sociology 101 1 

Elective 6 Elective 6 

16 1/2 16 1/2 

Second Year 

English 211 3 English 212 3 

Geography 221 3 Geography 202 3 

History 246 3 Geography 271 3 

Physical Education 110 V2 History 247 3 

Elective 7 Physical Education 110 V2 

Elective 4 

16 1/2 16 1/2 

Third Year 

Geography 300 or 330 2 Geography 373 3 

Geography 372 3 Geography 471 3 

Geology 301 3 Geography 473 3 

Humanities 3 Elective 7 

Elective 5 

16 16 

Fourth Year 

Geography 475 or 477 3 Elective 16 

Geology 305 or 474 3 

Elective 10 

ii~ 16 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 133 



GEOGRAPHY AND GEOLOGY 

GEOGRAPHY 
LOWER DIVISION COURSES 

Geography 101. (Formerly Geography 10.) Principles of Geography: Ele- 
ments and Factors. Three hours. Fee .75. 

The field of modern geography; earth as a member of the solar system; 
earth's form and movements; geographical elements; elements of weather; 
climates of earth; the biotic factors; the physiographic factors; edaphic and 
pedalogic factors; the mineral factors; the hydrographic factors; the spatial 
factors; the social factors; the geographic unit; geographic tools; a brief history 
of the changing aspects of geography. 

Geography 102. Principles of Geography: Regions and Societies of the 
World. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Geography 101. 

The nature of regional geography; regions of the continents; geographic 
patterns of mankind; population problems; man and his environment; human 
development of races, religions, governinents, cultures, industries, institutions, 
occupations and activities; geography of cities; urban and rural groups; problems 
of today and tomorrow. 

Geography 202. (Formerly Geography 20.) Climatology. Three hours. 

Weather and weather observation; elements of climate; climate regions of 
the world — a study of climate as affected by the physical factors of sun, moun- 
tains, land and water; changes in temperature, pressure, winds— direction and 
force; humidity; cloud phenomena, precipitation, and the major types of storms; 
forecasting; the climatic regions of the world; weather conditions and their rela- 
tion to human activities. 

Geography 221. (Formerly Geography 21.) Economic Geography of the 
Industries. Three hours. 

The more important agricultural products — cereals, starch foods, forage crops, 
vegetable crops, fruit crops, wine industries, sugar, vegetable oils, condiments 
and tobacco, vegetable fibers, non-food vegetables; the animal food stuffs, animal 
fibers, furs, slcins; the mining industries; manufacturers — aluminum, automobile, 
copper, chemical textile, leather, iron and steel, paint, petroleum, rubber, etc.; 
trade routes, inland in North America and international trade routes; world 
trade centers. 

Geography 271. (Formerly Geography 22.) Geography of Anglo-America. 
Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Geography 101 or 102. 

This course is a detailed study of the United States, Canada, and Alaska; 
structure and physiography; climate; the geographic regions of these three 
countries, such as the Spring Wheat Region, the Coasts of Newfoundland and 
Labrador, the North Pacific Coast and Mountains, the Yukon Valley, the Cotton 
Belt, the Lower Region, Central California, etc. 

UPPER DIVISION COURSES 

(Open to Junior, Senior, and Graduate Students) 

Geography 300. (Formerly Geography 30.) Geography of the South. Two 
hours. 

Prerequisite: Geography 101 or 102. 

The South, yesterday and today; the advancing South; the physical land- 
scape; the cultural landscape; the major regions; the people of the South; 
the races and their distribution and problems; transportation facilities; agri- 



I'M EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



culture, its development, its regions, its problems, and possibilties; power re- 
sources; mineral wealth, forest resources; manufacturing and industries; com- 
parison of rural and urban communities of the South; the South's future. 

Geography 330. (Formerly Geography 23 and 230.) World Democracy and 
Geopolitics. Two hours. 

Geopolitics; the ideological conflict; backgrounds of nationalism; the global 
war and strategy; social factors; economic factors; political factors; physical 
factors; religion and war; educational impacts; cultural factors; health and 
physical fitness: land and ocean warfare; military factors; diplomacy and war; 
after war, what? 

Geography 372. (Formerly Geography 32.) Geography of Europe. Three 
hours. 

Prerequisite: Geography 101 or 102. 

Tlie general geographic setting of Europe as a whole; the physiography, 
climate, economic and political geography of each of the major countries; 
European trade and commerce; the geographic advantages and handicaps of 
the various European countries that have resulted from the changes in bound- 
aries that followed the World Wars. 

Geography 373. (Formerly Geography 33.) Geography of Latin America. 
Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Geography 101 or 102. 

International importance of Latin America; growing interest of the United 
States in Latin America; historical geography of discovery, settlement and 
development; Caribbean resources; the Panama Canal; South America in world 
trade; population distribution; transportation facilities: climatic and physiographic 
regions; economic geography of the Pampas, the Amazon Basin, Central Mexican 
Plateau; the Llanos, Andean Highlands. 

Geography 471. (Formerly Geography 40.) Geography of World Problems. 
Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Six hours of geography. 

Geography and the evolution of nations; the expansion of Europe; European 
influence in world affairs; economic resources; the British Empire and its many 
problems — India, Egypt, Ireland, South Africa; geography and problems of major 
nations of the Orient; Islamism; Russia, past and present; Europe in Africa; 
the problems of the Far East. 

Geography 473. (Formerly Geography 41.) Geography of Asia. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Geography 101 or 102. 

The structure of Asia; the physiography of Asia; the climates of Asia; the 
vegetation of Asia; the population of Asia; the exploration and exploitation of 
Asiatic countries by European nations; Asia's position in the world; the agri- 
cultural resources of Asia; summary of the economic resources of Asia; Turkey; 
Arab Asia; the Iranian Plateau; India; Burma; Ceylon; Southeastern Asia; the 
East Indies; China; Japan; Asiatic Russia; growing interest in the United States 
in Asia; the geographic advantages and disadvantages of the continent. 

Geography 475. (Formerly Geography 43.) Geography of Africa. Three 
hours. 

Prerequisite: Geography 101 or 102. 

Structure; physiography; climate; vegetation; population; exploration; ex- 
ploitation; position in world affairs; agricultural resources; transportation facili- 
ties; climatic and physiographic regions; foreign trade and foreign interests; com- 
parisons and contrasts with other continents; the geographic advantages and 
disadvantages: changes resulting from the World Wars and post-war conditions; 
present-day problems and their geographic background. 



RICHMOND. KENTUCKY 135 



Geography 476. Australia and Oceania. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Geography 101 or 102. 

Physiography, climates, populations, economic and industrial activities, po- 
litical relationships and problems, native and European cultures of the Pacific 
World. The locational factors of this area in peace and war. 

Geography 477. (Formerly Geography 44.) Conservation of Natural Re- 
sources. Three hours. 

History of the conservation movement; the forest resources: soil deoletion 
and restoration; the land resources; the fertilizer resources; water origin and 
supply; water power; irrigation and reclamation; navigation; the mineral re- 
sources; the mineral fuels, coal, petroleum, natural gas; the metallic resources, 
iron, copper, lead, gold, zinc aluminum, silver, uranium and radium; the human 
resources; agricultural losses 



GRADUATE DIVISION COURSES 

Geography .500. Historical Geography. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: 12 hours of Social Science or 6 hours of Geography. 

The geography of the world and the United States in the past. The relation;: 
between earth's conditions and resources on the one hand, and the historical 
development of nations on the other; the adjustments of nations and peoples 
to varied environments; the evolution of the environmental relationships of the 
people in selected areas of the world; evolutionary geography. 

Geography 501. Geography in Education. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: 12 hours of Social Science or 6 hours of Geography. 

A survey of geography in the present day school systems of the world from 
the elementary school to the university; examination and comparison of courses of 
study, objectives, outlines, offerings and problems; evaluation of departments, 
geographic literature, equipment, boolcs, magazines, and other materials: the 
place of geography in the service of the nations. 



GEOLOGY 

Geology 301. (Formerly Geology 20 and 201.) Physical Geography and 
Geology. Three hours. Fee, SI. 00. 

Materials of the earth; weathering; work of wind; work of ground water; 
work of streams; work of glaciers; the ocean and its work; the structure of the 
earth; earthquakes: volcanoes and igneous intrusions; metamorphism; mountains 
and pl'iteaus; ore deposits; soils, their classification and origin; major pliysio- 
£raphic features, their origin and influence on man. 

Geology 305. (Formerly Geography 305.) Historical Geology. Three hours. 
Fee, Sl.OO. 

The origin of the earth; genesis of ore deposits; evolution of plants and 
animals; origin of mountains; history and growth of continents; the earth's 
interior; formation and recognition of common rocks, minerals, and fossils; 
architecture of the earth; geologic time table; the geologic eras: the growth 
of knowledge of the earth; man's place in nature. 

Geology 307. Economic Geology. Three hours. Fee, Sl.OO 

The general treatment of mineral deposits, the major metals, and the more 
valuable non-metals. A treatment of mineral fuels, coal deposits, petroleum and 
natural gas formations. A few mining districts will be studied intensively; 



136 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



geology in the service of man applied to industry and to the national and inter- 
national affairs; economic and geologic features of minerals; a study of atomic 
minerals; practical applications of Geology in engineering projects. 

Geology 474. (Formerly Geography 474.) Geography and Geology of Ken- 
tucky. Three hours. Fee, $1.00. 

The Kentucky country; geology, surface and drainage; weather and climate; 
native vegetation; native animals; native people; the coming of the white man; 
the soil and its conservation; agriculture; animal industries; mineral resources; 
manufacturing; transportation; location and growth of cities; Louisville and 
the cities of the Ohio Basin; other cities; the counties of Kentucky; cultural 
features of Kentucky — government, education; Kentucky of the Future. 



RICHMOND. KENTUCKY 137 



GERMAN 
LOWER DIVISION COURSES 

German 101. Elementary German. Three hours. 

Pronunciation; grammar; intensive reading of easy material for both fluency 
and understanding; questions and answers in German on the reading. 

German 102. Elementary German. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: German 101 or one unit of high school German. 
Continuation of grammar study begun in German 101; intensive reading of 
easy material; oral and written questions and answers in German on the reading. 

German 201. Intermediate German. Three hcurs. 

Prerequisite: German 101 and 102 or two units of high school German. 
Grammar review; vocabulary building; reading of material of fair difficulty. 

German 202. Intermediate German. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: German 201 or three units of high school German. 
Grammar review; readings in classical material and in simple scientific 
German. 



138 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



GOVERNMENT 
LOWER DIVISION COURSES 

Government 211. (Formerly Government 10 and 111.) American Govern- 
ment. Three hours. 

National government: organization of the various departments with their 
functions and operations; political parties; ideals of correct government; relation 
of federal to state and local government. 

Government 212. (Formerly Government 11 and 112.) American Govern- 
ment. Three hours. 

State and local government; organization, operation, and problems of state, 
county and municipal government: relation of state and local to national gov- 
ernment. 



UPPER DIVISION COURSES 

(Open to Junior, Senior, and Graduate Students) 

Government 351. (Formerly Government 30.) English Government. Two 
hours. 

Prerequisite: Government 211. 

The rise of governmental institutions of England and her influence among 
the nations; kingship; parliament; cabinet; ministry; privy council; Swiss system 
of government and her democracy. 

Government 362. The Government of Kentucky. Three hours. 

Organization and operation at the state and local levels; state constitutions; 
Kentucky statutes; relation to other states; relation to national government. 

Government 413. Problems in International Relations. Three hours. 

Political theory and international relations; the power politics point of view; 
Hobbes, a pre-modern proponent: Morgenthau, a modern proponent; a survey 
of the actual workings of power politics in international affairs. 

Government 452. (Formerly Government 41.) Foreign Government. Throe 
hours. 

Prerequisite: Government 211. 

Main features of the governments of Germany, France, Italy, and Russia. 

Government 453. (Formerly Government 42.) Principles of Democracy. 
Three hours. 

The theory of democracy; history of democracy; the attack on democracy; 
defense of democracy; leading democratic documents; democracy in the present 
crisis. 

Government 455. Political Theory. Three hours. 

Analysis of the central political writings of Plato, Aristotle, Aquinas (and 
a modern Thomist), Hobbes, Locke, Rousseau, Bentham, and J. S. Mill. 

Government 456. (Formerly Government 56 and 5561. Political Theory. Two 
hours. 

Political Theory since Rousseau, as propounded by Wilson, Laski and others. 



140 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



HEALTH AND PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

(Recommended curriculum for a major in Health and Physical 
Education with right of teaching certificate) 

First Year 

First Semester Hours Second Semester Hours 

English 101 3 English 102 ._ 3 

Health 100 2 Health 202 2 

Physical Education 115 1 Physical Education 116 1 

Physical Education 126 2 Psychology 211 3 

Science 111 3 Science 112 3 

Social Science 100 3 Social Science 101 3 

Sociology 100 1 Sociology 101 1 

Elective 2 

17 16 

Second Year 

Biology 225 3 Biology 219 3 

Education 215 3 Education 216 3 

English 211 3 English 212 3 

History 246 3 Health 201 3 

Physical Education 210 2 History 247 3 

Physical Education 220 3 Physical Education 211 2 

17 17 

Third Year 

Health 364 2 Education 384 3 

Physical Education 350 (Men) Health 366 2 

or Physical Education 261 or 360 or 

Physical Education 351 (Women).. 2 362 (Men — if have not had 420) 

Physical Education 361 (Women) or 

or Physical Education 352 (Women).. 2 

Physical Education 420 (Men— if Physical Education 300 2 

have not had 261 or 360 or 362).. 2 Physical Education 366 2 

Physical Education 367 1 Elective 5 

Elective 9 

16 16 

Fourth Year 

Education 463 5 Education 364 6 

Physical Education 401 2 Education 463 5 

Physical Education 468' 2 Elective 5 

Elective 7 

16 16 

Students taking a major in Health and Physical Education 
should take a major in another department. It is not recommended 
that one majoring in Health and Physical Education be permitted 
to take two minors. 

Recommended Curriculum for a Second Major in Health and 
Physical Education 

A student with a first major in some other department may 
take the following courses for a second major in Health and Physical 
Education: 

Health 100, 201, 202, 364, 366. 

Physical Education 126, 210, 211, 220, 300, 366, 401, 468. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 141 

Additional Physical Education courses for men: 350, 360 or 420, 
367. 

Additional Physical Education courses for women: Four hours 
from 345, 351, 352 and 361. 

Recommended Curriculum for a Minor in Health Education 

A student with a major and a minor in other departments may 
take the following courses for a minor in Health Education: Health 
100, 201, 202, 364, 365, 366, 475, Home Economics 307. 



HEALTH 
LOWER DIVISION COURSES 

Health 100. (Formerly Health 10.) Personal Health. Two hours. 
Correct living habits; desirable health practices; the place of health in 
modern times; scientific versus unscientific and irrational health practices. 

Health 201. (Formerly Health 26.) Community Health. Three hours. 
Public hygiene and disease prevention; home, school, and community sani- 
tation and public health; safety in home, school, and community. 

Health 202. (Formerly Health 20.) Safety and First Aid. Two hours. Fee, $.75. 

Meeting emergencies in the schoolroom, on the playground, on the athletic 
field, and in everyday life. The Standard Red Cross Certificate is awarded to 
students completing the course. Also instruction in safety is included. 



UPPER DIVISION COURSES 

(Open to Junior, Senior, and Graduate Students) 

Health 362. (Formerly Health 32.) Correctives. Two hours. 

Prerequisite: Biology 225. 

Basic fundamental facts and principles upon which to build a sound pro- 
gram of corrective or reconstructive health and physical education. Exercises 
developed and used in this course will be based on anatomical and physiological 
principles, performed by the individual alone or with assistance, for the pre- 
vention or arrest, the cure or correction, of some definite functional or organic 
disability or deformity. 

Health 364. The Organization of the School Health Program. Two hours. 

A study of the environmental aspects of the school as they relate to the 
health of the child; health services provided, including inspection and screening 
procedures and the instructional program with emphasis on course of study 
construction. 

Health 365. Health Education in the Elementary Schools. Two hours. 

Deals largely with methods and materials in the elementary schools. Various 
methods, procedures, and techniques are presented, discussed, and evaluated in 
its relation to their use in developing the school health instruction program. 

Health 366. (Formerly Health 365.) Health Education in the Secondary 
Schools. Two hours. 



142 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



Modern method, materials, and resources for efEective teaching of health in 
the junior and senior high schools. Emphasis is placed on the development of 
units for a basic course in health as well as the integration with other subjects. 

Health 475. Tests and Measurements in Health and Physical Education. 
Three hours. 

The students become familiar with the various tests and measurements in 
this field. They learn how to give and score the tests, evaluate and use the 
results obtained in the testing program. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 143 



HISTORY 

(Recommended curriculum for a major in History with right of 
teaching certificate) 

First Year 

First Semester Hours Second Semester Hours 

English 101 3 English 102 3 

Physical Education 110 ^'2. Physical Education 110 V2 

Science 111 3 Psychology 211 3 

Social Science 100 3 Science li2 3 

Sociology 100 1 Social Science 101 3 

Elective 6 Sociology 101 1 

Elective 3 

I61/2 I6V2 

Second Year 

Education 215 3 Education 216 3 

English 211 3 English 212 3 

History 202 3 History 203 3 

History 246 3 History 247 3 

IVTodern Language 3 Modern Language 3 

Physical Education 110 1/2 Physical Education 110 V2 

Elective 1 Elective 1 

161^ 16 V2 

Third Year 

Education 384 3 Health or Physical Education 

Health 201 3 Elective 1 

History 340 or 341 3 History 344 or 342 3 

History 498 3 History 499 3 

Elective 4 Elective 9 

16~ 16 

Fourth Year 

History Elective 3 Education 364 6 

Elective 13 Education 463 10 

16~ 16~ 

Recommended Curriculum for a Second Major in History 

A student with a first major in some other department may 
take the following courses for a second major in History: History 
202, 203, 246, 247, 340 or 341, 344 or 342 or 347, 498, and 499. 

Recommended Curriculum for a Minor in History 

A student with a major and a minor in other departments may 
take the following courses for a minor in History: History 202, 203, 
246, 247, 498, and 499. 



144 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



HISTORY 

(Recommended curriculum for a major in History without 
right of teaching certificate) 

First Year 

First Semester Hours Second Semester Hours 

English 101 3 English 102 3 

Physical Education 110 V2 Physical Education 110 ^2 

Science 111 3 Science 112 3 

Social Science 100 3 Social Science 101 3 

Sociology 100 1 Sociology 101 1 

Elective 6 Elective 5 

levz 151/2 

Second Year 

English 211 3 English 212 3 

History 202 3 History 203 3 

History 246 3 History 247 3 

Modern Language 3 Modern Language 3 

Physical Education 110 V2 Physical Education 110 V2 

Elective 4 Elective 4 

161/2 I6V2 

Third Year 

Health 201 3 Health or Physical Education 

History MO or 341 3 Elective 1 

History Elective 3 History 344 or 342 3 

Elective 7 Elective 12 

le"" 16 

Fourth Year 

History 198 3 History 499 3 

Elective 13 Elective 13 

16 16 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 145 

HISTORY 
LOWER DIVISION COURSES 

History 202. American History to 1865. Three hours. 

Discovery, exploration, and conquest by nations; colonization: the colonial 
wars; alienation of the colonies from England and eventual revolution; establish- 
ment of government and rise of a powerful nation; the War of 1812; the new 
nationalism; westward movement; Jacksonian democracy; the slavery controversy; 
Civil War. 

History 203. American History since 1865. Three hours. 

Reconstruction; the rise of industrialism; problems of the American farmer; 
social and cultural advance; money and the tariff; the last American frontier; 
America as a world power; the World Wars; politics since 1876; recent social 
developments. 

History 246. History of Western Civilization. Three hours. 

The beginnings of man; geographic and other factors contributing to the 
emergence of pre-industrial culture; patterns of pre-industrial culture in the Near 
East, the Mediterranean Basin, and medieval Europe. 

History 247. History of Western Civilization. Three hours. 

(1) Emergence of the mature pre-industrial culture pattern with emphasis 
on the factors that are common to Western Civilization from medieval times to 
the Industrial Revolution; (2) the culture pattern of the industrial era with similar 
emphasis but with progressively more attention to its world-wide developments 
and with progressively more illustrative material drawn from the United States. 

UPPER DIVISION COURSES 

(Open to Junior, Senior, and Graduate Students) 

History 340. (Formerly History 30 and 241.) European History from 1300 to 
1815. Three hours. 

Renaissance; Reformation; rise of the national state and royal absolutism; 
decline of manorialism; rise of capitalism and the mercantile system; the British 
revolutions of the seventeenth century; international rivalries; the age of reason 
and enlightened despotism; the French Revolution and Napoleon. 

History 341. (Formerly History 35.) English History to the Industrial Revolution 
(500-1763). Three hours. 

Significance of medieval English history; the struggle for political unity; the 
growth of royal authority; the feudal reaction and the rise of parliament; the 
transition from medievalism; Tudor absolutism; the revolt against absolutism; the 
restoration of limited monarchy; imperial expansion; the Intellectual Revolution. 

History 342. (Formerly History 37.) English History from the Industrial 
Revolution to the Present (1763-1958). Three hours. 

Economic backgrounds of the 19th century; the golden age of liberalism; 
Gladstone and Disraeli; trends in Victorian thought; collectivism and industrial 
unrest; politics in the postwar era; the price of appeasement; Britain in World 
War II; crisis and recovery. 

History 344. (Formerly History 31.) European History 1815-1914. Three hours. 

The peace settlement of 1815; liberalism, nationalism and radicalism; the 
revolutionary movements of 1820-21, 1830-31, 1848-49; the unification of Italy 
and Germany; Bismarckian diplomacy; the causes of World War I. 



146 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



History 347. (Formerly History 40.) Recent and Current World History, 1914 
to the Present. Three hours. 

World War I; the peace settlement of 1919; the problems of security, war debts 
and reparations; the disintegration of the peace settlement; World War II. 

History 348. Latin American History. Three hours. 

The land and people at the time of discovery; exploration and appropriation; 
colonization and struggle for independence; recent conditions and developments 
with special emphasis upon relations with the United States. 

History 349. (Formerly History 34.) Survey of the Far East. Three hours. 

This course centers mainly about China and Japan, with the European Nations 
and America brought in when their policies lead into the area. Some attention 
is given also to India, Australia and to islands of the Pacific. 

History 404. The Ante-Bellum Period. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: History 202 or consent of instructor. 

Political sectionalism; young nationalism; economic transition; democracy's 
mind; politics as an art. 

History 405. America's Westward Expansion. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: History 202 and 203, or consent of instructor. 

The Colonial frontier; conflicts of Empire; trans-mountain movements; the 
Ohio-Mississippi valleys; Indian problems: Manifest Destiny; the West and the 
sectional struggle; the trans-Mississippi frontiers of mining, railroads, cattle, and 
agriculture; West versus East. 

History 406. The South in American History. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: History 202 and 203, or consent of instructor. 

Colonial developments in society and politics; the origins of sectional con- 
sciousness; the institutions of Negro slavery and the plantation system; southern 
ideas and ideals; the Civil War and Reconstruction; the modern South. 

History 407. Twentieth Century America. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: History 203. 

Impact of industry and science; the movements of protest and change; 
America as a world power; Big Business and the 1920's; the New Deal; background 
for America's entry into World War II; America and the conflict of ideology. 

History 430. American Social and Intellectual History to 1850. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: History 202 or consent of instructor. 

European influences; the colonial mind; revolutionary attitudes; New 
England's leadership; the movement of protest and reform; the rise of a native 
literature. 

History 431. American Social and Intellectual History since 1850. Three hours. 
Prerequisite: History 203 or consent of instructor. 

The Civil War; Protestantism and Capitalism; Social Darwinism; the literature 
of naturalism and realism; the twentieth century mind. 

History 432. American Constitutional History. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: History 202 and 203, or Government 211, or consent of in- 
structor. 

Origins of the Constitution; John Marshall's impact; the sectional conflict 
and the Constitution; the Constitution and the triumph of capitalism; the in- 
dustrial crisis and a Constitutional revolution. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 147 



History 433. American Diplomatic History. Three hours. 

A study of the dynamics of American foreign relations from 1776 to the 
present with principal emphasis upon the 20th century; the influence of per- 
sonality, public opinion, and changing technology on defining and interpreting 
our national interest. 

History 444. European Social and Intellectual History since 1815. Three hours. 

A study of European civilization in the 19th and 20th centuries with special 
emphasis upon institutions, ideas, and cultural forms distinguishing the period. 

History 461. (Formerly History 46.) Kentucky History. Three hours. 

General, social, economic, and political history of Kentucky; her influence 
in the development of American democracy; her periods of leadership in the 
nation; her educational system; Kentucky's great men and women; historical 
sources of Kentucky. 

History 498. The Ideological Foundations of Western Civilzation. Three 
hours. 

(Required of all undergraduate and graduate students majoring or minoring 
in history or social science.) 

Prerequisite: History 202, 203, 246, and 247. 

Introduction to the basic concepts in the ideological heritage of the Western 
World from the end of the medieval age through the Enlightenment. Reading 
materials will consist largely of selections from the great books and documents 
in religion, science, economics, political theory, and philosophy. 

History 499. The Ideological Foundations of Western Civilization. Three 
hours. 

(Required of all undergraduate and graduate students majoring or minoring 
in history or social science.) 

Prerequisite: Same as for History 498. 

Introduction to the basic concepts in the ideological heritage of the Western 
World from the Enlightenment to the present. Reading materials will consist 
largely of selections from the great books and documents in religion, science, 
economics, political theory, and philosophy. 

GRADUATE DIVISION COURSES 

History 504. (Formerly History 449.) History as a Social Science. Three hours. 

The scientific approach to social problems and their historical interpretation; 
an analysis of the economic, social, intellectual, and political backgrounds of 
contemporary civilization. 

History 505. Problems in American History. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Consent of instructor. 

An examination of some of the basic controversial aspects of the development 
of the American people and their culture. Relevant areas might include Protes- 
tantism, capitalism, agrarianism, sectionalism, liberalism, internationalism. 



148 



EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



HOME ECONOMICS 

(Suggested for an Area in the Field of Home Economics with 
right of teaching certificate. Deviation from this curriculum may 
be permitted to take care of individual differences.) 



First Year 



First Semester Hours 

English 101 3 

Home Economics 204 or 215 3 

Home Economics 208 3 

Physical Education 110 Vz 

Science 111 3 

Social Science 100 3 

Sociology 100 1 

16 V2 



Second Semester Hours 

Art 117 3 

Biology 219 3 

English 102 3 

Home Economics 203 3 

Physical Education 110 V? 

Social Science 101 3 

Sociology 101 1 

I6V2 



Second Year 



Chemistry 111 5 

English 211 3 

Home Economics 206 3 

Home Economics 231 3 

Physical Education 110 V2 

Psychology 211 3 

171/2 



Chemistry 112b 5 

Education 216 3 

English 212 3 

Home Economics 215 3 

Music 271 3 

Physical Education 110 i^ 

171/2 



Third Year 



Art Elective or Industrial 

Arts Elective 2 

Biology 303 4 

Education 304 3 

Home Economics 222 3 

Home Economics 301 3 

Home Economics 302 3 



18 



Education 305 2 

Home Economics 250 3 

Home Economics 305 3 

Home Economics 306 3 

Home Economics 330 3 

Restricted Elective 

(Approval of Head of 
Department) 3 



17 



Fourth Year 

Home Economics 307 3 Education 

Home Economics 402 3 Education 

Home Economics 403 5 Education 

Elective 5 

16 



364 4 

463 10 

46P 3 



17 



Recommended Curriculum for a Minor in Home Economics 

A student with a major and a minor in other departments may 
take the following courses for a minor in Home Economics: Foods, 
6 hours; Clothing, 6 hours; House, 3 hours; Family and Child De- 
velopment, 3 hours. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 149 

Classification of Home Economics Courses 

For certification purposes Home Economics courses are classi- 
fied as follows: 

Housing, Home Furnishings, Equipment: 25(.' 222, 301. 

Foods and Nutrition: 204, 215, 302, 306. 

Clothing and Textiles: 101, 155, 203, 206, 305, 308, 455. 

Health and Home Care cf Sick: 231. 

Family Relationships and Child Care: 208, 307, 402. 

Family Economics and Home Management: 330, 403. 



150 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 

HOME ECONOMICS 
LOWER DIVISION COURSES 

Home Economics 101. (Formerly Home Economics 10.) Textiles. Two hours. 

Physical and chemical characteristics of the various textile fibers; the 
weaves, finishes, durability and care of fabrics; application of scientific informa- 
tion to the purchase and use of fabrics. 

Home Economics 155. (Formerly Home Economics 12.) Costume Design. 
Two hours. 

Principles of design as related to the costume; study of line, color, and 
texture in fabrics as related to different types of individuals. 

Home Economics 203. (Formerly Home Economics 20.) Garment Making. 
Three hours. 

Clothing selection, fabric, planning and construction. A study of factors that 
influence the selection of a college wardrobe. Fundamental construction tech- 
niques, use of commercial patterns, fittings and alterations. Lecture one hour and 
laboratory work. 

Home Economics 204. (Formerly Home Economics 21a.) Family Meals — 
Planning, Selecting, Preparing and Serving. Three hours. 

Composition of foods; the nutritive value of foods; diet in relation to health; 
the fundamental principles involved in planning, preparing, and serving three 
meals a day. Fee, $2.25. 

Home Economics 206. (Formerly Home Economics 23.) Dressmaking. Three 
hours. 

Prerequisite: Home Economics 203 or its equivalent. 

Selection, construction and consumer education. Advanced problems in the 
selection, planning, construction techniques and problems effecting the consumer 
in relation to clothing. Lecture one hour and laboratory work. 

Home Economics 208. Personal Relationships in the Home and Community. 
Three hours. 

Personality development and personal problems in adjustment are studied. 
Consideration is given to individual adjusting to home, school vocation, marriage, 
and com^munity. Required of all freshmen in home economics. Open to non- 
majors in home economics. 

Home Economics 215. (Formerly Home Economics 21b.) Family Meals, Plan- 
ning, Selecting and Preparing. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Home Economics 204 or its equivalent. 

Planning, preparing, and serving three meals a day. Table service, etiquette, 
hospitality, and special entertainments emphasized. Fee, $7.50. 

Home Economics 222. (Formerly Home Economics 24.) Interior Decoration. 
Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Art 117. 

Decoration and furnishing for the interior of the house. Laboratory work in 
refinishing of furniture, slip covers and drapes. 

Home Economics 231. (Formerly Health 22 and 231.) Health and Home 
Care of the Sick. Three hours. 

The health of the family and simple procedures for the care of patients 
in the home are stressed. 

Home Economics 250. (Formerly Home Economics 25.) The House. Three 
hours. 

Architecture; house plans; landscaping; materials suitable for building a 
homt', financing a home. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 151 

UPPER DIVISION COURSES 

(Open to Junior, Senior, and Graduate Students) 

Home Economics 301. (Formerly Home Economics 30.) Household Equip- 
ment. Three hours. 

Standards for judging household equipment; advantages of labor-saving de- 
vices; care of equipment. 

Home Economics 302. (Formerly Home Economics 31.) Advanced Cookery. 
Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Home Economics 215. 

Reasons for results in food products; skills and techniques of cookery. 
Fee, $4.50. 

Home Economics 305. (Formerly Home Economics 34.) Tailoring and Design. 
Three hours. 

A study of design in clothing and tailoring. Construction techniques in 
tailoring a suit or coat. Lecture one hour and laboratory work. This course 
planned for teacher education. The students prepare teaching materials for use 
in clothing classes. 

Home Economics 306. (Formerly Home Economics 35.) Advanced Nutrition. 
Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Chemistry 112b, Science 111, and Biology 219. 
Food nutrients and functions in the body. Construction of an adequate 
diet for persons under varying economic and social conditions. 

Home Economics 307. The Family in the Home and the Community. Three 
hours. 

Problems relative to marriage. Factors which contribute toward developing 
a well adjusted family; relation of the family in the community. 

Home Economics 308. (Formerly Home Economics 37.) Advanced Textiles. 
Two hours. 

Prerequisite: Home Economics 101. 

The advanced study of textile fibers; chemical tests. 

Home Economics 310. Nutrition for the Elementary Teacher. Two hours. 
The fundamentals of nutrition. The importance of good nutrition to the child. 
Ways to interest the child in good nutrition. Results of good nutrition. 

Home Economics 330. (Formerly Home Economics 33.) The Family as a 
Consumer. Three hours. 

An appreciation of the factors which influence home and family living; a 
study of management problems relating to: Time, energy, money, equipment, as 
well as personal development in relationships and hospitality. 

Home Economics 402. (Formerly Home Economics 41.) Child Development. 
Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Psychology 211 and Education 216. 

Care necessary for physical, mental, emotional, and social development of 
the child from infancy through adolescence; observation of children. 

Home Economics 403. (Formerly Home Economics 43.) Home Management. 
Five hours. 

Prerequisite: Home Economics 302, 306 and 330. 

Improvement of skills in the management of time, money, and energy; meal 
planning; food buying; preparation and serving of meals; cleaning; laundrying. 
Family relationships, etiquette, and hospitality are emphasized. 



152 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



Reservations for appointment to live in the Home Management House should 
be made several weeks prior to the beginning of the semester. 

Home Economics 455. (Formerly Home Economics 42.) Advanced Costume 
and Design. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Home Economics 155 and Art 117. 

The application of art principles in color and line, in designing and con- 
struction of garments. 

Home Economics 456a. Special Problems in Home Economics. One hour. 
The student chooses a problem and works under the supervision of the 
instructor in the field of the problem. 

Home Economics 456b. Special Problems in Home Economics. One hour. 
A continuation of Home Economics 456a. 

Home Economics 456c, Special Problems in Home Economics One lour. 
A continuation of Home Economics 456b. 




1/5 4> 



154 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



INDUSTRIAL ARTS 

(Recommended curriculum for a major in the area of Industrial 
Arts with right of teaching certificate) 

First Year 

First Semester Hours Second Semester Hours 

English 101 3 English 102 3 

Industrial Arts 100 3 Industrial Arts 141 3 

Industrial Arts 191 3 Industrial Arts 180 3 

Physical Education 110 V2 Physical Education 110 V2 

Science 109 3 Science 110 3 

Social Science 100 3 Social Science 101 3 

Sociology 100 1 Sociology 101 1 

I61/2 I6V2 

Second Year 

Art 117 3 Education 215 3 

English 211 3 English 212 3 

Industrial Arts 242 3 Industrial Arts 233 2 

Industrial Arts 271 Industrial Arts 292 3 

or Mathematics 107 3 Industrial Arts 382 3 

Industrial Arts 281 3 Physical Education 110 V2 

Physical Education 110 V2 Elective 3 

15^ 171/2 

Third Year 

Education 216 3 Art 202 3 

Health 201 3 Education 384 3 

Industrial Arts 351 3 Health 202 2 

Industrial Arts 466 3 Industrial Arts 343 3 

Physics 131 or Chemistry 111 5 Industrial Arts 353 3 

Industrial Arts 467 3 

17 17 

Fourth Year 

Industrial Arts 394 3 Education 364 6 

Industrial Arts 487 3 Education 463 10 

Industrial Arts Elective 5 

Elective 3 

14 16 

Industrial Arts courses are to be elected to complete a total of 
50 semester hours not including Industrial Arts 271. Military Sci- 
ence may be substituted for certain above courses with the approval 
of the major advisor. Mathematics 113 should be elected to follow 
Mathematics 107. 

Recommended Curriculum for a First Major in Industrial Arts: 

A student may take the following courses for a first major in 
Industrial Arts and other departmental courses for a second major 
or minors and to meet general requirements for a teaching cer- 
tificate: 

Industrial Arts 100, 141, 180, 191, 233, 242, 281, 292, 351, 382, 466 
and 467. Elect two hours. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 155 



INDUSTRIAL ARTS 

(Recommended curriculum in the area of Industrial Arts with- 
out right of teaching certificate) 

First Year 

First Semester Hours Second Semester Hours 

English 101 3 English 102 3 

Industrial Arts 100 3 Industrial Arts 141 3 

Industrial Arts 191 3 Industrial Arts 180 3 

Physical Education 110 V2 Physical Education 110 1/2 

Science 109 3 Science 110 3 

Social Science 100 3 Social Science 101 3 

Sociology 100 1 Sociology 101 1 

16 1/2 16 1/2 

Second Year 

Commerce 119 3 English 212 3 

English 211 3 Health 201 3 

Industrial Arts 242 3 Industrial Arts 382 3 

Industrial Arts 292 3 Mathematics 113 3 

Mathematics 107 3 Physical Education 110 V2 

Physical Education 110 1,2 Elective 5 

Elective 2 

171/2 171/2 

Third Year 

Health 202 2 Commerce 230 3 

Industrial Arts 351 3 Industrial Arts 353 3 

Industrial Arts 392 3 Industrial Arts Elective 3 

Physics 131 5 Physics 132 5 

Elective 3 Elective 3 

16 17 

Fourth Year 

English 131 or 205 3 Industrial Arts Elective 8 

Industrial Arts 466 3 Elective 7 

Industrial Arts Elective 4 

Elective 4 

14 15 

A minimum of 50 semester hours is to be completed in Indus- 
trial Arts. At least 20 hours should be in the general area of 
specialization which may be represented by the metal, wood, or 
drawing areas in the Industrial Arts Department. Industrial Arts 
271 is not to be counted toward the minimum 50 hour total. It is 
strongly recommended that Mathematics 231 and 251 be completed 
on this curriculum. 



156 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 

INDUSTRIAL ARTS 
LOWER DIVISION COURSES 

Industrial Arts 100. (Formerly Industrial Arts 10.) General Shop. Three 
hours. 

Introductory course involving basic vmits in drawing, woodworking, sheet 
metal, art metal, bench metal, leather craft, plastics, and electricity; projects and 
practical shop problems in each activity. Fee, $2.00. 

Industrial Arts 141. (Formerly Industrial Arts 11.) Elementary Cabinet 
Construction. Three hours. 

Basic woodworking course including instruction in the use of common hand 
tools, related information, elementary wood turning, finishing, characteristics of 
common cabinet woods, and processing of lumber for industrial use. Fee, $2.00. 

Industrial Arts 180. General Metal Work I. Three hours. 

Basic hand and elementary machine operations and related information in 
sheet metal, bench metal, arc and oxy-acetylene welding and plumbing. Projects 
and practical shop problems in each area of activity. Fee, $2.00. 

Industrial Arts 191. (Formerly Industrial Arts 13.) Elementary Mechanical 
Drawing. Three hours. 

A beginning course stressing problem solving, lettering, sketching, ortho- 
graphic projection, pictorial representation, tracing, and reproduction of draw- 
ings. Fee, $2.00. 

Industrial Arts 233. (Formerly Industrial Arts 15.) Elementary Industrial 
Arts Design. Two hours. 

Prerequisite: Industrial Arts 191. 

Basic principles of design; the project as a vehicle of instruction; the in- 
structional problem; media used in industrial arts; period and contemporary 
styles of furniture. Fee, $2.00. 

Industrial Arts 242. (Formerly Industrial Arts 21.) Intermediate Cabinet 
Construction. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Industrial Arts 141. 

Advanced hand woodworking units; operation of common woodworking 
machines; care and sharpening of tools; related information; construction and 
finishing of furniture projects. Fee, S2.00. 

Industrial Arts 249. (Formerly Industrial Arts 14.) Wood and Metal Finishing. 
Two hours. 

Prerequisite: Industrial Arts 100 or 141. 

Characteristics of woods and metals; preparation of surface for finishing, 
staining, sealing, and filling; use of varnish, shellac, and lacquer; art metal 
finishes; finishing abrasives and rubbing; refinishing of furniture. Fee, $2.00. 

Industrial Arts 271. Industrial Mathematics. Three hours. 

A course in general mathematics dealing with common and decimal fractions, 
percentage, ratio and proportion, graphs, strength of materials, work and power, 
geometrical construction, and the computation of weights of various industrial 
materials and objects. 

Industrial Arts 281. General Metal Work II. Three hours. 

Basic hand tool and elementary machine operations and related information 
in foundry, forging, heat treating, machine shop and art metal. Projects and 
practical shop problems in each area of activity. Fee, $2.00. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 157 



Industrial Arts 283. (Formerly Industrial Arts 27.) Arc and Oxyacetylene 
Welding. Two hours. 

Manipulative processes and related information basic to successful welding 
techniques. Fee, $2.00. 

Industrial Arts 292. (Formerly Industrial Arts 20.) Elementary Machine 
Drawing. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Industrial Arts 191. 

The making of detail and assembly drawings; production illustrations; forms 
of bolts, nuts and threads; dimetric projection; Sepia and Van Dyke intermediates; 
sketches and drawings from actual parts. Fee, $2.00. 

Industrial Arts 293. (Formerly Industrial Arts 23.) Advanced Mechanical 
Drawing. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Industrial Arts 191. 

Advanced mechanical drawing techniques with special emphasis placed on 
map drafting and sheet metal layout. Fee, $2.00. 

Industrial Arts 294. (Formerly Industrial Arts 28.) House Planning. Two 
hours. 

Planning a residence with floor plans, elevations, details, and specifications; 
orders of architecture; common styles of homes; interior features; building 
materials. Fee, $2.00. 

UPPER DIVISION COURSES 

(Open to Junior, Senior, and Graduate Students) 

Industrial Arts 303. (Formerly Industrial Arts 30.) Shop Planning and 
Equipment. Two hours. 

Types of industrial school shops; shop planning; machine and tool specifi- 
cations; design of shop furniture; selection of supplies. 

Industrial Arts 322. (Formerly Industrial Arts 16 and 222). Crafts for Ele- 
mentary Teachers. Three hours. 

Appropriate crafts for elementary teachers. Work in wood with projects 
selected to teach the use of the basic hand woodworking tools; etching of simple 
designs on metal; use of native material in elementary projects; basketry; use 
of inexpensive materials in construction of rhythm instruments, classroom im- 
provements and items typical of those used in project methods. Fee, $2.00. 

Industrial Arts 323. (Formerly Industrial Arts 32.) Weaving and Upholster- 
ing. Two hours. 

Prerequisite: Industrial Arts 100 or 141. 

Upholstering plain surfaces and frame structures; upholstering with springs; 
renovation; caning; split and fiber weaving; materials; tools, and tool processes. 
Fee, $2.00. 

Industrial Arts 326. (Formerly Industrial Arts 29.) Crafts I. Three hours. 

A course designed to introduce the student to the various media of craft 
work: Leatherwork, art metal enameling, jewelry, chip carving, and plastics. 
Fee, $2.00. 

Industrial Arts 343. (Formerly Industrial Arts 31a.) Advanced Cabinet Con- 
struction I. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Industrial Arts 242. 

Advanced projects involving skill in the use of machines and hand tools; 
additional practice in woodworking, reeding, fluting, carving, inlaying, veneer- 
ing, dovetailing; study of industrial furniture processes. Fee, $2.00. 



158 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



Industrial Arts 344. (Formerly Industrial Arts 33.) Wood Turning. Three 
hours. 

Prerequisite: Industrial Arts 242. 

Common wood turning problems; sharpening of tools; operations in spindle, 
faceplate and chuck turning; finishing and polishing. Fee, $2.00. 

Industrial Arts 345. (Formerly Industrial Arts 31b.) Advanced Cabinet Con- 
struction II. Three hours. 

Continuation of Industrial Arts 343 with increased emphasis on craftsman- 
ship, the development of a high degree of skill in furniture construction, and 
increased related information. Fee, $2.00. 

Industrial Arts 346. (Formerly Industrial Arts 39 and 395.) Carpentry. Six 
hours. 

Prerequisite: Industrial Arts 242. 

Problems in small home construction; form building; framing; masonry; elec- 
trical wiring; interior finishing; painting; practice in actual construction. 

Industrial Arts 351. Fundamentals of Applied Electricity. Three hours. 

Principles of static and current electricity; measures of electricity, mag- 
netism, heat, light, and power applied to the planning and construction of elec- 
trical installations; the building of useful projects and appliances. Fee, $2.00. 

Industrial Arts 352. Electrical Power and IVIotor Repair. Three hours. 
Generation and distribution of electricity; industrial power installations; 
maintenance and repair of electric motors. Fee, $2.00. 

Industrial Arts 353. Introduction to Radio and Electronics. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Industrial Arts 351. 

Basic principles of radio, electronics, television and high fidelity; project 
construction, servicing techniques and practical applications. Fee, $2.00. 

Industrial Arts 382. (Formerly Industrial Arts 34.) Machine Shop Practice I. 
Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Industrial Arts 180. 

Projects made involving basic operations performed on lathe, drill press, 
shaper, bench grinder, power contour saws, and advanced bench work; blue- 
print reading and related shop mathematics. Fee, $2.00. 

Industrial Arts 383. (Formerly Industrial Arts 35.) Art Metal Work. Three 
hours. 

Prerequisite: Industrial Arts 180. 

Artisan techniques of designing, laying out, raising, planishing, chasing, 
etching, spinning, soldering, engraving, and finishing products made of non- 
ferrous metals. Fee, $2.00. 

Industrial Arts 385. (Formerly Industrial Arts 25.) Sheet Metal Work. 
Three hours. 

Prerequisites: Industrial Arts 180 and 281. 

Care and use of the common sheet metal tools and machines; making of 
layouts; templates; projects involving soldering, seaming, punching, riveting, 
forming, and spot welding. Fee, $2.00. 

Industrial Arts 392. Blueprint reading. Three hours. 

Study and analysis of the various types of blueprints common to the wood- 
working, metalworking, electrical, and building trades. Fee, §2.00. 

Industrial Arts 394. (Formerly Industrial Arts 37.) Elementary Architectural 
Drawing. Tliree hours. 

Prerequisite: Industrial Arts 191. 

Basic principles of house planning; floor plans, foundation plans, rafter plans, 
elevations, plot plans, detail sheets, presentation sheets, specifications; architec- 
tural modeling; comparative study of building materials; study of common styles 
of home architecture; a complete set of plans for a small dwelling. Fee, $2.00. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 159 



Industrial Arts 444. (Formerly Industrial Arts 41.) Machiine Woodworlting. 
Two hours. 

Prerequisite: Industrial Arts 242. 

Special machine operations; repairing and servicing of power woodworking 
machinery Fee, $2.00. 

Industrial Arts 454. Advanced Radio and Electronics I. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Industrial Arts 353. 

Advanced principles of radio, television receiving and transmitting, with 
emphasis placed on servicing techniques, project construction, and practical 
application. Fee, $3.00. 

Industrial Arts 464. (Formerly Industrial Arts 42.) History and Philosophy 
of Industrial Education. Two hours. 

The history of industrial education from its early beginning to the present; 
the contribution of leaders; movements in the development of industrial arts and 
vocational education; modern concepts of industrial arts; legislation for vocational 
education and the state plan. 

Industrial Arts 466. (Formerly Industrial Arts 46.) Teaching of Industrial 
Arts. Three hours. 

Problems of teaching industrial arts; methods of presentation; instructional 
aids; shop management; demonstration lessons; evaluating student achievement. 

Industrial Arts 467. Problems and Practices of the General Shop. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Industrial Arts 466. 

A course dealing with the philosophies of the comprehensive and general unit 
shops; their physical organization; instructional materials; and the selection, 
planning and construction of problems and appi'opriate projects. Fee, $2.00. 

Industrial Arts 487. (Formerly Industrial Arts 44.) Machine Shop Practice II. 
Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Industrial Arts 382. 

Continuation of Industrial Arts 382 with increased emphasis on machine tool 
operations; gear cutting, tool and cutter grinding; problems in tool making; 
related technical information. Fee, $2.00. 

Industrial Arts 488. (Formerly Industrial Arts 45.) Machine Shop Practice 
III. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Industrial Arts 487. 

Practice in advanced machine processes and tool making; heat treating of 
different metals; organization of project material; related technical information. 
Fee, $2.00. 

Industrial Arts 489. Characteristics and Maintenance of Machine Tools. Two 
hours. 

Prerequisite: Industrial Arts 487. 

A study of machine design and construction; installing, powering, servicing, 
and rebuilding machine tools. Fee, $2.00. 

Industrial Arts 492. Advanced Machine Drawing. Three hours. 

Machine drawing dealing with advanced detail drawing, advanced assembly 
drawing, patent drawing, and production illustrations. Fee, $2.00. 

Industrial Arts 496. (Formerly Industrial Arts 47.) Advanced Architectural 
Drawing. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Industrial Arts 394. 

Preparation of a complete set of plans for a three bedroom or larger 
home. Study of building techniques and materials used in house construction; 
structural modeling. Fee, $2.00. 



160 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



GRADUATE DIVISION COURSES 

Industrial Arts 561. Vocational Guidance. Three hours. 

The major phases of guidance as an integral part of general education; 
techniques involved in assisting individuals to choose, prepare for, enter upon, 
and progress in their vocations. 

Industrial Arts 562. Philosophy of the Practical Arts and Vocational Edu- 
cation. Three hours. 

Background, purpose, and relationship of the practical arts and vocational 
education; relationship of both to total program of education; current philos- 
ophies of the practical arts and vocational education. 

Industrial Arts 564. Special Problems in Industrial Arts. One to Three 
hours. 

Problems of particular value to the teacher in the field, both of a practical 
and of a research nature will be pursued by the student and developed through 
conferences and activities directed by the staff. 

Industrial Arts 565. Curriculum Practices and Trends in Industrial Arts. 
Three hours. 

Current concepts and trends in industrial arts; principles underlying cur- 
riculum development; long range planning for improvement of programs. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 161 

LATIN 

Major — A minimum of 24 semester hours to be selected. 
Minor — A minimum of 18 semester hours to be selected. 

LOWER DIVISION COURSES 

Latin 101. (Formerly Latin 115 and 10.) Elementary Latin. Three hours. 

Pronunciation; declension of nouns, adjectives, and pronouns; indicatives; 
infinitives; simple uses of subjunctive verbs; acquisition of the fundamental 
principles of the language; ability to read simple Latin prose dealing with Roman 
home life, mythology, and Roman history. 

Latin 102. (Formerly Latin 116 and 11.) Elementary Latin. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: One unit of high school Latin or Latin 101. 

Caesar and a v^^ide range of authors of equal difficulty; vocabulary, inflection, 
syntax, and their application to English; collateral reading on Roman history 
and society; training in the understanding of Latin in the Latin order. 

Latin 201. (Formerly Latin 12.) Selections from Cicero and Ovid. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Two units of high school Latin or Latin 102. 

Selections from the works of Cicero, Ovid, Pliny, and others; continued 
emphasis on mastery of vocabulary and syntax; emphasis on the relation ot 
Latin to English; comparison of the government o^ the Roman Republic to that 
of democracies of the present day. 

Latin 202. (Formerly Latin 205 and 13.) Selections from Vergil's Aeneid. 
Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Two or three units of high school Latin or Latin 201. 

Selections from Aeneid of Vergil; study of the Augustan age; study of 
metrical form and structure of the poem; continued emphasis on Latin inflection 
and constructions. 

UPPER DIVISION COURSES 

(Open primarily to Junior, Senior, and Graduate Students) 

Latin 301. (Formerly Latin 15.) Selections from Livy. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Three units of high school Latin or the equivalent. 

Survey of Roman history from the foundation of Rome to the close of the 
second Punic War; assigned readings from such historians as Mommsen, Heitland, 
and others; comparative study of Rome and Carthage; critical study of Livy's 
style. 

Latin 302. (Formerly Latin 16.) Selections from Horace. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Three units of high school Latin or the equivalent. 

Selected odes, epodes, and satires from Horace; study of the Augustan age 
from both a literary and political point of view; study of Horace's philosophy; 
various meters employed by Horace. 

Latin 303. (Formerly Latin 22.) The Writing of Latin Prose. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Latin 301 or the equivalent. 

Selections from the text, "Arnold's Latin Prose"; review of syntax, sight 
reading. 



162 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



Latin 304. (Formerly Latin 23.) Tlie Latin Dramatists. Three hours. 
Prerequisite: Latin 301 or the equivalent. 

Dramas of Plautus, Terrence, and Seneca; two plays of Plautus for intensive 
study; rapid reading of other representative plays. 

Latin 401. (Formerly Latin 41.) Latin Prose of the Silver Age. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Latin 302 or the equivalent. 

Letters of Pliny the Younger; selections from the writings of Tactitus. 

Latin 402. (Formerly Latin 32.) Satire and Epigram. Three hours. 

Selected satires of Juvenal; selected epigrams of Martial; development of 
satire in Latin literature with assignments from Horace; satire in English; epi- 
gram as a literary expression. 

Latin 403. (Formerly Latin 31.) Latin Literature of the Early Empire. 
Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Latin 302 or the equivalent. 

The Oxford University Press text — selections compiled by A. C. B. Brown. 
The selections form a connected and contemporaneous discussion of politics, 
education, literature, philosophy, social types, and town and country life. 

Latin 404. (Formerly Latin 30.) Literature of the Late Republic. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Latin 302 or the equivalent. 

Selections from the works of Caesar, Sallust, Nepos, and Cicero with emphasis 
on Ciceronian prose as a basis of much of the thinking and writing since his 
day; selections from works of poets of this age with emphasis on the works of 
Catullus and Lucretius. 

Latin 405. (Formerly Latin 42.) Roman Private Life. Three hours. 
Lectures, discussions, and readings on Roman family, home, marriage, edu- 
cation, clothing, food, amusements, travel, religion, town and country life. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 163 



LIBRARY SCIENCE 
LOWER DIVISION COURSES 

Library Science 166. (Formerly Library Science 10.) Library Orientation. 
One hour. 

Discussion of tlie card catalog; library plans; principles of classification; 
mechanical make-up of the books; reference books; indexes; bibliographies; 
printed aids in book sections. 



164 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



MATHEMATICS 

(Recommended curriculum for a major in Mathematics with 
right of teaching certificate) 

First Year 

First Semester Hours Second Semester Hours 

English 101 3 English 102 3 

Mathematics 107 3 Mathematics 108 2 

Physical Education HO Vz Mathematics 113 3 

Social Science 100 3 Physical Education 110 Vz 

Sociology 100 1 Social Science 101 3 

Elective 5 Sociology 101 1 

Elective 5 

151/2 171/2 

Second Year 

Education 215 3 Education 216 3 

Enghsh 211 3 English 212 3 

Health or Physical Education Mathematics 251 5 

Elective 1 Physical Education 110 1/2 

Mathematics 232 3 Physics 132 or 202 5 or 6 

Physical Education 110 1/2 

Physics 131 or 201 5 or 6 

Elective 2 

171/2 or I81/2 I6V2 or 171/2 

Third Year 

Health 201 3 Education 384 3 

Mathematics 352 3 Mathematics 467 3 

Elective 10 ^'Mathematics Elective 3 

Elective 7 

16 16 

Fourth Year 

*Mathematics Elective 3 Education 364 6 

Elective 13 Education 463 10 

16 16 

Recommended Curriculum for a Second Major in 
Mathematics 

A student with a first major in some other department may 
take the following courses for a second major in Mathematics: 
Mathematics 107, 108, 113, 232, 251, 352, and two courses from the 
following: Mathematics 321, 334, 408, 453, 454, 455, 467. 

Recommended Curriculum for a Minor in Mathematics 

A student with a major and a minor in other departments 
may take the following courses for a minor in Mathematics: 
Mathematics 107, 108, 113, 232, 251, 352. 



*Electives to be taken from Mathematics 321, 334, 408, 453, 454, 455 and 456. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 165 



MATHEMATICS 

(Recommended curriculum for a major in Mathematics without 
right of teaching certificate) 

First Year 

First Semester Hours Second Semester Hours 

English 101 3 English 102 3 

Mathematics 107 3 Mathematics 108 2 

Physical Education 110 1/2 Mathematics 113 3 

Social Science 100 3 Physical Education 110 Vz 

Sociology 100 1 Social Science 101 3 

Elective 5 Sociology 101 1 

Elective 5 

151/2 171/2 

Second Year 

English 211 3 English 212 3 

Mathematics 232 3 Mathematics 251 5 

Physical Education 110 V2 Physical Education 110 V2 

Physics 131 or 201 5 or 6 Physics 132 or 202 5 or 6 

Elective 5 Elective 3 

I6V2 or 171/2 I61/2 or 171/2 

Third Year 

English Elective 3 *Mathematics Elective 3 

Mathematics 352 3 Elective 13 

Elective 10 

16 16 

Fourth Year 

♦Mathematics Elective 3 *Mathematics Elective 3 

Elective 13 Elective 13 

16~ 16 



*Electives to be taken from Mathematics 321, 334, 408, 453, 454, 455 and 456. 



166 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 

MATHEMATICS AND ASTRONOMY 
LOWER DIVISION COURSES 

Mathematics 101. Arithmetic. One hour. 

This course is only for students showing deficiencies in arithmetic as deter- 
mined by a preUminary test. 

The decimal system of notation; the fundamental operations applied to whole 
numbers and common fractions; decimal fractions; units of measurement; ratio 
and proportion; percents; simplified computation. 

Mathematics 102. Intermediate Algebra. One hour. 

This course is only for students showing deficiencies in algebra as determined 
by a preliminary test, that would indicate their inability to carry on the work 
in Mathematics 107. 

Signed numbers; fundamental operations; equations and stated problems; 
factoring; fractions; exponents, roots and radicals; graphical methods; quadratic 
equations. 

Mathematics 107. (Formerly Mathematics 10.) College Algebra I. Three 
hours. 

Review of high school algebra; exponents and radicals; functions and their 
graphs; equations and their solutions; systems of linear and quadratic equations; 
ratio and proportion; progressions. 

Mathematics 108. (Formerly Mathematics 11.) College Algebra II. Two hours. 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 107. 

Mathematical induction; binomial theorem; theory of equations; permuta- 
tions; combinations; probability; determinants; partial fractions. 

Mathematics 113. (Formerly Mathematics 12.) Trigonometry. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 107. 

The trigonometric functions; logarithms; right triangle; radian measure; 
properties of the trigonometric functions; functions of two angles; the oblique 
triangle; the inverse trigonometric functions. 

Mathematics 232. (Formerly Mathematics 21.) Analytic Geometry. Three 
hours. 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 108, 113. 

Rectangular coordinates; fundamental definitions and theorems; functions and 
graphs; equation of a locus; the line; polynomials; rational fractional functions; 
transformation of coordinates; the circle, parabola, ellipse and hyperbola; the 
trigonometric curves; the exponential and logarithmic curves; parametric equa- 
tions; polar coordinates; solid analytic geometry. 

Mathematics 251. (Formerly Mathematics 22 and 23.) Differential Calculus. 
Five hours. 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 232. 

Variables; functions; differentiation; applications of the derivative; successive 
differentiation; parametric and polar equations and roots; differentials; curvature; 
theorem of mean value and its application; series; expansions of functions; 
partial differentiation: integration by elementary forms. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 167 

UPPER DIVISION COURSES 

(Open to Junior, Senior, and Graduate Students) 

Mathematics 321. (Formerly Mathematics 30.) General Astronomy. Three 
hours. 

Development of astronomy as a science; development of the solar system; 
astronomical instruments; better known facts of astronomy. 

Mathematics 334. (Formerly mathematics 34.) College Geometry. Three 
hours. 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 232 or consent of the instructor. 

Review of the principal theorems from elementary geometry; directed lines 
and angles; points at infinity; similar and homothetic figures; loci; properties of 
the triangle; harmonic ranges and pencils; inversion; pole and polar; orthogonal 
circles; radical axis; coaxal circles; cross ratio; principle of duality. 

The course is designed to meet the needs of the following classes of students: 
(1) For students who have mathematics as a major or minor subject; (2) for 
prospective teachers of secondary mathematics; (3) for students who are inter- 
ested in geometry as a field of human knowledge. 

Mathematics 352. (Formerly Mathematics 32.) Integral Calculus. Three hours. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 251. 

Integration; constant of integration; definite integral; integration as a process 
of summation; centroids; fluid pressure; other applications and multiple integrals. 

Mathematics 408. Introduction to Higher Algebra. Three hours. 

(This course is not open to students who have had Mathematics 407.) 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 251 or consent of the instructor. 

Sets; cardinal numbers; equivalence relation; real numbers; transfinite 
cardinal numbers; DeMoivre's Theorem; divisibility; prime numbers; Euclidean 
Algorithm; bases; congruences; polynomials; synthetic division; determination of 
the roots; coefficient relations; transformations; Descartes' Rule; approximate 
solutions; determinants; matrices; properties; expansions; cof actors; operations; 
rank; linear systems; adjoint; inverse; applications. 

This course adopts a modern viewpoint of the algebra and the analysis. 
It recognizes a basic need for a knowledge of the fundamental concepts of these 
subjects apart from what is gained in the specialized courses in their many sub- 
divisions. Such a need is especially felt by prospective teachers of secondary 
mathematics, students preparing for specialized advanced courses in mathematics, 
and anyone desiring a broad liberal education. 

Mathematics 453. (Formerly Mathematics 41.) Differential Equations. Three 
hours. 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 352. 

Differential equations of the first order; applications; singular solutions; 
linear equations with constant coefficients; miscellaneous methods for solving 
equations of higher order than the first; integration in series; total differential 
equations. 

Mathematics 454. (Formerly Mathematics 42.) Advanced Calculus. Three 
hours. 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 352. 

Indeterminate forms; power series; partial differentiation; implicit functions 
and applications to geometry. 

Mathematics 455. Theoretical Mechanics. Three hours. 
Same as Physics 455. 



168 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



Mathematics 456. (Also listed as Physics 456.) Vector Analysis and Its 
Physical Application. Three hours. 

May be taken either in the Mathematics or Physics Department. 
Prerequisites: Mathematics 352 and Physics 202. 

The algebra and calculus of vectors. Applications of vector analy&is to 
solution of problems in geometry and physics. 

Mathematics 467. (Formerly Mathematics 46.) The Teaching of High School 
Mathematics. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Ten hours of college mathematics or consent of the Head of 
the Department. 

The origin and nature of Mathematics; history of the development of Arith- 
metic, Algebra and Geometry; aims and problems of teaching; techniques of 
teaching; arousing and maintaining interest; aids and trends; tests and measure- 
ments; organization and treatment of subject matter; seventh and eighth year 
mathematics; the course in algebra; the course in plane geometry; a first course 
in mathematical analysis; professional duties and teacher preparation. 

The principal objectives of the course are: (1) To present the subject matter 
in such a way that the prospective teacher may learn it more thoroughly; (2) to 
show clearly good teaching procedures and their applications; (3) to exhibit ways 
and means of creating in the mind of the prospective teacher and in the mind 
of the high school student an abiding interest in mathematics. 



■'C 




,4, „ 




%rr,r-::-. 



ROTC 




MILITARY BALL 



170 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 

MILITARY SCIENCE AND TACTICS 

The primary mission of the Reserve Officers Training Corps 
is to produce junior officers who have the qualities and attributes 
essential to their progressive continued development as officers in 
the Army of the United States. 

The secondary mission is to give educational training which, 
through the years, has been found distinctly valuable by college 
students who have taken the course. 

As an essential element of military training, certain details of 
conduct are stressed, in order that, upon completion of his training, 
the student may be well disciplined in mind and body. The par- 
ticular methods employed by the military department are but a 
means to an end. The basic aim is to cultivate in each student habits 
of cheerful and unquestioning response to proper authority, loyalty, 
patriotism, self-control, precision, and alertness. These qualities, 
together with professional knowledge and experience in command, 
develop leadership and personality, both valuable in peace and war. 

The Federal Government supports military training (ROTC) 
by providing uniforms or their money equivalent; by detailing 
instructors and maintenance personnel from the Regular Army; 
by furnishing army equipment; and in the case of advanced stu- 
dents, by monthly money payments determined annually. ROTC 
training is given by the College under the regulations and super- 
vision of the Department of the Army. Credit towards graduation 
is allowed as for other college courses. 

ROTC training contemplates four years of work. The com- 
plete course is divided into two parts; the BASIC course and the 
ADVANCED course, each of four semesters duration. Having en- 
rolled in either course, a student will be required to complete the 
course, unless he is released by proper authority or leaves school. 

To be eligible for enrollment in the ROTC, students must be 
citizens of the United States, physically fit, and accepted for such 
training by the Professor of Military Science and Tactics. 

Special recognition may be given students who have had pre- 
vious military training or service in any of the armed forces, but the 
student's status in ROTC must be in phase with his college status. 
As an example: if a student, because of prior training or service, is 
entitled to credit for the first (freshman) year of the Basic Course, 
but is a freshman in college, then he must enter ROTC also as a 
freshman. 

Enrollment for the Basic Course is voluntary and does not in 
itself obligate the student for active military service. Upon com- 
pletion of the course the student will receive a certification of the 
training received. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 171 

Enrollment for the Advanced Course is voluntary. By so 
enrolling, the student obligates himself upon completion of the 
course to accept a commission as a Second Lieutenant in the United 
States Army Reserve, if offered. 

Regular Army Appointments. — Outstanding members of the 
Advanced Course may be designated Distinguished Military Stu- 
dents by the Professor of Military Science and Tactics. When such 
students have completed the ROTC Course, are commissioned in 
the United States Army Reserve and are graduated from college 
they will be designated Distinguished Military Graduates, provided 
they have maintained the qualifications for Distinguished Military 
Students. 

Distinguished Military Students may apply for commissions 
in the Regular Army. Successful applicants will be ordered to 
duty as Second Lieutenants, Regular Army, after they have been 
designated Distinguished Military Graduates. 

Draft Deferment. — Deferment of induction under the selective 
service act of 1948 and 1950 may be accorded ROTC students who 
meet certain specific requirements under current regulations and 
within the quotas allowed. Such deferment does not relieve the 
individual from the necessity of registering with his local draft 
board. 

Allowances and Cost. — Students enrolling in the basic course 
receive no cash allowance but are issued a uniform for their per- 
sonal wear. A deposit of five (5) dollars is required on these items 
to cover possible loss or damage not due to ordinary wear and tear. 
The deposit is returned to students at the end of the school term 
or upon return of the articles of uniform. 

A student who enrolls in the advanced course receives a daily 
subsistence allowance (approximately $0.90 per day) for the 
duration of his enrollment in the course, exclusive of the camp 
period, amounting to about $500.00. An officers' type uniform, 
complete and tailor made with shoes, shirts and cap, is fur- 
nished free of cost to each of these students on a loan basis for 
the advanced course. Upon completion of the advanced course this 
uniform becomes the personal property of the student. 

Between the first and second year of the advanced course the 
student is required to attend a training camp of approximately six 
weeks duration. He receives travel pay from his home or school to 
camp and return, at the rate of five cents per mile. He is given free 
medical attention, fed, clothed, and, in addition, is paid at the rate 
of seventy-eight (78) dollars per month while there. During the 
camp the student puts into practice what he has learned during his 
instruction in the school ROTC unit. Any emoluments mentioned 
above are in addition to benefits received through the "G. I. Bill of 
Rights." 



172 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 

EXTRACURRICULAR ACTIVITIES 

There are several extracurricular activities closely allied with 
the Reserve Officers' Training Corps: 

The National Society of Pershing Rifles, the Eastern Cadet 
Officers' Club, and Eastern Cadet Officer's Company Association 
of the United States Army. 

Membership in the honorary military society of Pershing Rifles 
is limited to basic course ROTC students who exhibit outstanding 
leadership and military ability. 

Membership in the Eastern Cadet Officers' Club is limited to 
the advanced course ROTC students. 

An outstanding extracurricular activity presented each year 
is the Military Ball. Students enrolling for ROTC, second semester, 
will be required to pay three (3) dollars to the ROTC Department. 
This entitles each member to receive all privileges of the Military 
Ball. 

Another extracurricular activity is the rifle team, which is a 
recognized athletic team at Eastern Kentucky State College. 

MILITARY SCIENCE 
LOWER DIVISION COURSES (BASIC) 

Military Science 101. Introduction to Military Science. Two hours. 

Organization of tiie Army and 'ROTC; individual weapons and marksmanship; 
school of the soldier and exercise of command. 

Military Science 101a. Basic course in Military Band. One-half hour. 

Military Science 102. Basic Military Training. Two hours. 

Prerequisite: Military Science 101 or equivalent. 

American Military history; school of the soldier and exercise of command. 

Military Science 102a. Basic course in Military Band. One-half hour. 

Prerequisite: Military Science 101a. 

Military Science 201. Second Year Basic Military Training. Two hours. 

Prerequisite: Military Science 102 or equivalent. 

Map and aerial photograph reading; role of the Army in National Defense; 
school of the soldier and exercise of command. 

Military Science 201a. Basic course in Military Band. One-half hour. 

Prerequisite: Military Science 102a. 

Military Science 202. Second Year Basic Military Training. Two hours. 

Prerequisite: Military Science 201 or equivalent. 

Crew served weapons and gunnery; school of the soldier and exercise of 
command. 

Military Science 202a. Basic course in Military Band. One-half hour. 

Prerequisite: Military Science 201a. 

UPPER DIVISION COURSES (ADVANCED) 

Military Science 301. First Year Advanced Military Training. Four hours. 
Prerequisite: Basic courses or equivalent. 

Leadership; military teaching methods; organization, function and mission 
of the arms and services; school of the soldier and exercise of command. 

Military Science 302. First Year Advanced Military Training. Four hours. 
Prerequisite: Military Science 301. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 173 



Small unit tactics and communications; school of the soldier and exercise of 
command. 

Military Science 401. Second Year Advanced Military Training. Four hours. 

Prerequisite: Military Science 302. 

Operations; logistics; school of the soldier and exercise of command. 

Military Science 402. Second Year Advanced Military Training. Four hours. 

Prerequisite: Military Science 401. 

Logistics; military administration and personnel management; service orien- 
tation; school of the soldier and exercise of command. 



174 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 

MUSIC 

Background. Before selecting the field of music for special or 
major concentration, tlie student will consult with the head of the 
department. Because the training of a music teacher requires a 
better musical background, together with more knowledge and 
skill, than may be acquired during the normal four years of col- 
lege, students who select music as a major should have had some 
pre-college music training and must have certain natural aptitudes. 
It is highly desirable that a student be a fairly proficient pianist 
before coming to college. However, proficiency on some other in- 
strument may have an equivalent value. 

Ensemble Participation. The requirements for ensemble par- 
ticipation are the same for all areas and majors in music, both pro- 
fessional and non-professional degrees. The student should, during 
the first semester in college, make plans with the head of the de- 
partment for the proper satisfaction of this requirement. 

Activities. Students who are taking an area or a major in 
music will be expected to participate in the activities and organiza- 
tions of the IVIusic Department, including the Music Club, and to 
accept such assignments as are given them in this connection. 

Recital Attendance. Attendance at all of the college concerts, 
and at a certain specified number of recitals, is required. In the 
case of those who are taking applied music, such attendance is a 
requirement for credit. 

Public Performance. Before accepting an engagement for pub- 
lic performance, the student of applied music must secure the ap- 
proval of his teacher in that particular field. 

Piano Requirements. Since the piano is a basic instrument in 
the teaching of music in the public schools, the student must fulfill 
certain minimum piano requirements before graduation. Every 
music area student should have a degree of proficiency at the piano 
which will permit him to play simple accompaniments at sight, and 
community songs such as those found in the "Twice 55" song book. 
It is important that he play with accuracy, assurance, and up to 
tempo. The credit requirements for piano are four semester hours. 
If the minimum requirements are not met after the completion 
of four semester hours the student must continue piano lessons until 
he has satisfied the faculty that he can fulfill the minimum re- 
quirements. Piano lessons should be started the first semester in 
college and continue until minimum requirements have been 
reached. 

A student with piano as his major instrument should attain a 
degree of technical and artistic proficiency far in advance of the 
minimum requirements. He will be expected to appear as soloist in 
recitals, and also to be able to play accompaniments competently. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 175 



MUSIC AREA 

(Recommended curriculum in the area of Music with right of 
teaching certificate) 

First Year^ 

First Semester Hours Second Semester Hours 

English 101 3 English 112 3 

2Music 112 2 sMusic 112 2 

Music 130 1 Music 131 1 

Music 180 2 Music 182 2 

Music 181 2 Music 192 2 

Music 191 2 Physical Education 110 1/2 

Physical Education 110 V2 Social Science 101 3 

Social Science 100 3 Sociology 101 1 

Sociology 100 1 

16 V2 14 V2 

Second Year 

English 211 3 English 212 3 

2Music 122 2 2Music 122 2 

Music 250 2 Music 251 2 

Music 271 3 Music 282 2 

Music 281 2 Music 292 2 

Music 291 2 Physical Education 110 V2 

Physical Education 110 1/2 Science 110 or 112 3 

Science 109 or 111 3 Elective 3 

171/2 171/2 

Third Year 

Education 215 3 Education 216 3 

3Music 363 2 Health 201 3 

Music 371 3 sMusic 364 2 

Music 381 2 Music 372 3 

-Music, Applied Elective 2 Music 382 2 

Health or Physical Music 383 2 

Education Elective 1 ^Music, Applied Elective 2 

Elective 4 

17 17~ 

Fourth Year 

Education 384 3 Education 364 6 

sMusic 366 2 Education 463 10 

»Music 380 2 

Elective 9 

16 16 



1 In addition to the courses outlined, music students will be taking from 
1/2 to 2 credits in Band, Orchestra, and Choir each semester. 

- The sequence of applied music courses is suggestive only and is subject to 
modification upon recommendation by the head of the department, by reason of 
the background, ability, or major interest of the student. 

3 Music 363 and 364 may be offered in alternate years with 380 and 366. 



176 



EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



Summary of Music Recommendation for Area with 
Right of Certification 



Hours 

Music 180, Elements of Music 2 

Music 181-182, Beginning 

Harmony I-II 4 

Music 191-192, Beginning Sight 

Singing and Ear Training I-II.. 4 
Music 281-282, Advanced 

Harmony I-II 4 

Music 291-292, Advanced Sight 

Singing and Ear Training I-II.. 4 

Music 380, Form and Analysis 2 

Music 381-382, Counterpoint I-II.. 4 

Music 383, Orchestration 2 

Music 271, Enjoyment of Music... 3 
Music, 371-372, Music 

History I-II 6 



Hours 

Music 366, Conducting 2 

Music 363, Grade Methods 

and Materials 2 

iMusic 364, High School Music 2 

=Music 112, Piano 4 

Music 122, Voice 4 

Music, Applied Elective 4 

Music 250-251, Band Instrument 

Class I-II 4 

Music 130-131, String Class I-II... 2 
^Ensemble 6-9 



65-68 



Summary of Music Recommendations for Area 
Without Certification 



Hours 

Music 180, Elements of Music 2 

Music 181-182, Beginning 

Harmony I-II 4 

Music 191-192, Beginning Sight 

Singing and Ear Training I-II.. 4 
Music 281-282, Advanced 

Harmony I-II 4 

Music 291-292, Advanced Sight 

Singing and Ear Training I-II.. 4 
Music 380, Form and Analysis 2 



Hours 
Music 381-382, Counterpoint I-II 4 
Music 271, Enjoyment of Music 3 
Music 371-372, History of 

Music I-II 6 

Music 361 or 362, Teaching 

Repertory (Piano or Voice) 1 

Music Applied Elective 16 

^Ensemble 6-9 

59-62 



MAJOR IN MUSIC 

The following courses are recommended for a major in Music 
with right of teaching certificate: 



Hours Hours 

Music 180, Elements of Music 2 ^Music, Applied Elective 5 

Music 181-182, Beginning sMusic 130-131, String Class I-II.. 2 

Harmony I-II 4 or 

Music 191-192, Beginning Sight «Music 250-251, Band Instrument 

Singing and Ear Training I-II... 4 Class I-II 4 

*Music 366, Conducting 2 

Music 363, Grade Methods and 

Materials 2 — 

Music 271, Enjoyment of Music... 3 24-26 

1 Students whose principal interest is in piano and who select the piano field 
of ensemble participation may substitute Music 361 (Teaching Repertory) and 
364 (Teaching Piano in Classes) for Orchestration and for High School Music. If 
only one substitution is made. Orchestration will be the course to be dropped. 

- The student may find it necessary to take additional piano lessons in order 
to fulfill to the satisfaction of the faculty the requirements for the State Council 
of Higher Education that a student must have "enough piano to insure compe- 
tency to play simple accompaniments and materials such as are found in the 
Golden Book." 

•■'See optional fields of ensemble participation on page 177. 

* Students whose principal musical interest is in piano and who elect the 
piano field for their ensemble participation may substitute Music 361 (Teaching 
Repertory) for Music 366 (Conducting). 

5 Five hours, to be taken in one or more fields, upon recommendation of 
advisor. 

« After consultation with student, the advisor will recommend Music 130-131, 
or Music 250-251. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 



177 



MAJOR IN MUSIC 



The following courses are recommended for a major in Music 
without right of teaching certificate: 



Hours 

Music 180, Elements of Music 2 

Music 181-182, Beginning 

Harmony I-II 4 

Music 191-192. Beginning Sight 

Singing and Ear Training I-II.. 4 



Hours 



Music 271, Enjoyment of Music. 
Music 371-372, History of 

Music I-II 

^Applied Music 



27 



Optional Fields of Ensemble Participation 



These requirements are the same for graduation with right 
of teaching certificate and without the right of teaching certificate, 
both for the major and for the area. Every music major shall, 
upon consultation with his faculty advisor and with the head of 
the department, select one of the following fields of ensemble 
participation. Such participation must begin with the first semester 
of the freshman year unless other arrangements are approved by 
advisors. In order to discharge the requirements for ensemble 
participation, only consecutive semesters shall be considered as 
constituting a year. This statement represents only the minimum 
requirement for music majors; more extensive participation is 
advised for the sake of the musical and professional growth of the 
individual. Except in Choir (Music 121, etc.), credit in ensemble 
shall be given only for semesters which are consecutive. 



Voice 

4 years Chioir/Glee club 

1 year Piano (4 hrs.) in addition to 
4 hours required in general cur- 
riculum, making a total require- 
ment of 8 hours of piano. 

5 years Total 

Orchestra 

4 years Orchestra 
1 year Choir 



5 years Total 



Piano 

2 years Choir 
2 years Accompanying 
1 year Elective (Choir/Orchestra/ 
Band/Accompanying.) 

5 years Total 

Band 

5 years Band/Orchestra, of which 

4 years must be Band 
1 year Choir 

6 years Total 



MINOR IN MUSIC 

A student may elect a minor in Music. Courses for the minor 
must be approved by the Head of the Department of Music. 



1 It is recommended that the 8 hours of applied music credit in this cur- 
riculum be distributed evenly throughout the 8 semesters. The credit shall be 
earned in a single field of applied music unless the teacher concerned and the 
head of the department recommended otherwise. 



178 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 

MUSIC FEES 

Class Instruction 

Music 130, 131, 250, 251 $ 5.00 

Music 271 1.00 

Individual Instruction 

Piano, Voice, Violin, Organ, Violoncello, Wind 

Instruments 

Two lessons per week, one semester 36.00 

One lesson per week, one semester 22.50 

Practice room with piano, one hour daily, one semester.... 5.00 

Use of college-owned violin, one semester 3.00 

MUSIC 
LOWER DIVISION COURSES 

^Music 11. (Formerly Music la, b, c.) Piano. No credit. 

See music fees. 

Introductory course for the non-musician preparatory to Music 112. 

iMusic 12. (Formerly Music 2a, b, c.) Voice. No credit. 

See music fees. 

Introductory course for the non-musician preparatory to Music 122. 

iMusic 13a. (Formerly Music 3a, b, c.) Violin. No credit. 

See music fees. 

An introductory course to prepare the student to enter Music 132. 

iMusic 13b. (Formerly Music 4a, b, c.) Violoncello. No credit. 

See music fees. 

iMusic 15. (Formerly Music 6a, b, c.) Wind instruments. No credit. 

See music fees. 

Introductory course for those who wish to learn to play any of the wood- 
wind or brass instruments. 

iMusic 112. (Formerly Music lla-0.) Piano. Two hours. 

See music fees. 

Two lessons per week, with approximately six hours of practice and study 
per week. 

Music 120. (Formerly Music 20.) Chorus. One hour. 

To encourage and foster a knowledge of and a desire to participate in 
choral singing; to teach part singing; to familiarize students with standard com- 
munity and folk songs and with the more familiar choral works and simpler 
modern works for mixed chorus; to acquaint prospective teachers with desirable 
high school choral material; to illustrate ideals of choral singing and methods of 
attaining them. 

Music 121. Choir. One hour. 

The College Choir is open to all college students who qualify. The organi- 
zation aims to develop and perpetuate a high standard of choral- ensemble sing- 
ing. Each year the Choir makes a number of appearances on the campus and 
before high schools and other organizations. It also assists in the presentation 
of the Messiah, Baccalaureate, and other programs. Membership in the Choir 
will include attendance at rehearsals for these programs. 

iMusic 122. (Formerly Music 12a-l.) Voice. ..Two hours. 

See music fees. 

Music 130 and 131. (Formerly Music 10a, b, c.) String Class. One hour. 

To provide for the beginner who wishes to learn to play a string instrument 
an opportunity to study under the stimulus of class instruction; to start the 
beginner on the road toward sufficient playing and technical ability to teach 
strings in class and to train the string section of a school orchestra. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 179 



The first semester and part of the second are devoted to the study of one 
particular instrument. The second semester devotes some attention to the 
string instruments which are not studied in class. 

^Music 132. (Formerly Music 13a-l.) Violin. Two hours. 

See music fees. 

^Music 136. (Formerly Music 14a-f.) Violoncello. Two hours. 

See music fees. 

iMusic 142. (Formerly Music 15a-l.) Organ. Two hours. 
Prerequisite: Four years of piano study. 
See music fees. 

iMusic 152. Wind Instrument. Two hours. 
See music fees. 

Music 180. (Formerly Music 18.) Elements of Music. Two hours. 

Staff notation, notes, rests, clefs, scales (various modes), keys, meter, 
chromatic tones, intervals, chords, cadences, abbreviations, and other symbols; 
music terms: elements of form; solmization; music writing and simple dictation. 

3Music 181. (Formerly Music 28a.) Beginning Harmony I. Two hours. 

Four voice part writing based on primary triads; the dominant seventh; 
melodic passing tones and embellishments; keyboard work consisting of scales, 
triads, etc. 

3Music 182. (Formerly Music 28b-c.) Beginning Harmony II. Two hours. 

Prerequisite: Music 181. 

Continuation of first term harmony; use of secondary triads and inversions 
in major and minor keys; harmonizations with figured bass and given soprano; 
original composition in simple forms; keyboard work with cadences and ele- 
mentary harmonization; secondary chords of the seventh; modulation to nearly 
related keys; continuation of keyboard and original work. 

Music 191. (Formerly Music 29a.) Beginning Sight Singing and Ear Train- 
ing I. Two hours. 

Sight singing of melodic exercises in major and minor keys and in various 
rhythms; tone group, and verbal and tonal dictation; interval drill. 

Music 192. (Formerly Music 29b-c.) Beginning Sight Singing and Ear 
Training II. Two hours. 
Prerequisite: Music 191. 
2Music 210. Band. One-half hour. 
2Music 220. Orchestra. One-half hour. 
Music 221. Choir. One hour. 
A continuation of Music 121. 
2Music 230. Girls' Glee Club. One-half hour. 
2Music 240. Men's Glee Club. One-half hour. 

Music 250. (Formerly Music 16a.) Band Instrument Class I. Two hours. 

See music fees. 

A class in woodwind instruments, with some attention to percussion. Prac- 
tical instruction in methods of tone production, tuning, fingering, and care of 
the instruments; group instruction, involving handling and playing of the wood- 
wind instruments of the band and orchestra; the examination of materials suit- 
able for beginning bands. This course will give the student some practical ex- 
perience in elementary conducting. 

Music 251. (Formerly Music 16b.) Band Instrument Class II. Two hours. 
See music fees. 

A class in brass instruments, with some attention to percussion, similar to 
Music 150. 



180 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



Music 260. (Formerly Music 25a-b.) Public School Music. Three hours. 

Such knowledge of music theory and of the principles of notation as is 
needed by the grade teacher; the aims of music in the grades; the child voice; 
tone quality; the unmusical singer; rhythmic development; use of the pitch 
pipe; rote songs; use of the phonograph in teaching songs, together with in- 
creasing ability in music reading on the part of the student. 

Music 271. (Formerly Music 27 and 171.) The Enjoyment of Music. Three 
hours. Fee, $1.00. 

The most interesting music from all periods and styles. Besides the regular 
library of recorded music, there is available for this course the Carnegie Music 
Set, including reproducing machine and record library. Open to all students, 
with additional assignments to be asked of students majoring in music. 

3Music 281. (Formerly Music 38a.) Advanced Harmony I. Two hours. 

Prerequisite: Music 182. 

Extraneous modulation; secondary chords of the seventh; analysis of sonatas 
of Haydn and Mozart; study of melodic and harmonic development; chords of 
the Neopolitan sixth; augmented sixth. 

^Music 282. (Formerly Music 38b-c.) Advanced Harmony II. Two hours. 
Modulation through use of the diminished seventh chord; analysis and 
memorizing a Bach choral; writing a sonata-allegro form. 

Music 291. (Formerly 39a.) Advanced Sight Singing and Ear Training I. 
Two hours. 

Music 292. (Formerly Music 39b-c.) Advanced Sight Singing and Ear 
Training II. Two hours. 
Prerequisite: Music 291. 



UPPER DIVISION COURSES 

(Open to Junior, Senior, and Graduate Students) 

Music 312. Piano. One or two hours. 

Music 321. Choir. One hour. 

Music 322. Voice. One or two hours. 

Music 332. Violin. One or two hours. 

Music 336. Violoncello. One or two hours. 

Music 342. Organ. One or two hours. 

Music 352. Wind Instrument. One or two hours. 

Music 361. Teaching Repertory, Piano. One hour. 

This course is designed to widen the student's acquaintance with piano 
literature, to give him a repertoire of teaching material, a knowledge of teaching 
procedures. A note book containing notes on methods of attacking technical 
problems, lists of teaching materials for various grades, etc., is required. 

Music 362. Teaching Repertory, Voice. One hour. 

This course is designed to widen the student's acquaintance with voice 
literature, to give him a repertoire of teaching material, and a knowledge of 
teaching procedures. A note book containing notes on methods of attacking 
technical problems, lists of teaching materials for various grades, etc., is required. 

Music 363. (Formerly Music 41a.) Grade Methods and Materials. Two hours. 
Prerequisite: Music 260 or 180 or the equivalent. 

A course in the teaching and supervision of music in the grades, designed 
primarily for music majors. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 181 



Music 364. (Formerly Music 41b.) High School Music. Two hours. 
A course in the teaching and administration of high school music, designed 
primarily for music majors. 

Music 366. (Formerly Music 42.) Conducting. Two hours. 

Prerequisites: Musical training and experience adequate to the compre- 
hension and manipulation of the subject matter of this course. 

Technique of the baton; tempo; attack; release; phrasing; dynamics; seating 
of the chorus and orchestra; discipline of rehearsals; community music. 

Music 371. (Formerly Music 37a.) Music History I. Three liours. 

Archaic and medieval music; organization of church music; music of the 
Renaissance aind Reformation; music of Elizabethan England; early classical 
composers; Bach, Handel, Haydn, and Mozart, the early Beethoven. 

This course and Music 372 are organized primarily for music majors. Because 
of the background required for this course, non-music majors will be admitted 
only upon recommendation of the head of the department. 

Music 372. (Formerly Music 37b-c.) Music History II. Three liours. 

Romanticism in music; the Romantic opera; development of piano music; 
the art song; late Romantic and national trends in music; modern music; Im- 
pressionism; atonality; Beethoven; Schubert; Schumann; Chopin; Liszt; Wagner; 
Debussy; Ravel; Hindemith; Stravinsky; Jazz influence in American music; 
Harris; Gershwin, etc. 

3Music 380. Form and Analysis. Two hours. 
^Music 381. Counterpoint I. Two hours. 
3Music 382. Counterpoint II. Two hours. 
3Music 383. Orchestration. Two hours. 
Music 421. Choir. One hour. 

Music 461. (Formerly Music 44a.) Band and Orchestra Procedures and 
Materials I. Two hours. 

Analysis and organization of various courses of study for instrumental groups 
of varying abilities; rehearsal routines; training student sectional leaders; duties 
which may be assumed by students; adaptation of practice quarters to fit acous- 
tical needs; program mechanics for public appearances; publicizing and inter- 
preting music activities; care of equipment; program and teaching materials 
consideration of the modified Prescott system and similar courses of study. 

Music 462. (Formerly Music 44b.) Band and Orchestra Procedures and 
IVlaterials II. Two hours. 

Continuation of Music 461. 

Music 463. (Formerly Music 43a, b, c.) Teaching Piano in Classes. Two 
hours. 

Prerequisite: Three years of piano study in college or the equivalent. 

^Music 481. Canon and Fugue I. Two hours. 

3Music 482. Canon and Fugue II. Two liours. 

3Music 483. Composition. Two hours. 

GRADUATE DIVISION COURSES 

Music 512. Piano.* One to four hours. 
Music 522. Voice.* One to four hours. 

Prerequisite: Music 122. 

This course is designed to enlarge the teaching repertoire of the graduate 
voice student. Emphasis will be placed on cantatas, oratorios, and operas. The 
student will be given an opportunity to teach voice under supervision. 

Music 523. Pedagogy of Voice. Two hours. 



182 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



This course is designed to give tlie student a thorough background in 
repertoire for voice, and a knowledge and application of teaching procedures. 
A notebook and term paper are required. 

Music 532. Violin.^ One to four hours. 

Music 536. Violoncello.* One to four hours. 

Music 542. Organ.' One to four hours. 

Music 552. Wind Instrument.* One to four hours. 

Music 553. Pedadogy of Wind Instruments. Two hours. 

Music 581. Acoustics, Construction and Development of Musical Instruments. 
Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Music 250-251 or the equivalent. 

A graduate research course, investigating the historical development, the 
construction, the acoustical properties of wind instruments. The student is 
expected to complete three research projects each semester. 



1 Music 11, 12, 13a, 13b, 15, and tne first four semesters of Music 112, 122, 
132, and 152 may be individual instruction or instruction in small groups, at the 
discretion of the instructor and the head of the department. 

2 Consecutive semesters in this course will be required for credit; any two 
consecutive semesters will earn one hour of credit. Admission to membership 
upon approval of instructor. 

2 During semesters when Music 381, 382, 481, 483, 553, 581 are not offered as 
regular classes they may be taken as individual instruction, under the same 
arrangements as instruction in Applied Music. 

* Applied music will be accepted in satisfaction of graduate non-professional 
subject matter, and electives, upon the recommendation of advisor and Dean. 




HANGER STADIUM 



184 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



PHYSICAL EDUCATION 

For Major in Health and Physical Education See Page 140 
Minor in Physical Education 

Students may minor in Physical Education by taking the fol- 
lowing courses: Physical Education 126, 210, 211, 220, 300, 366, 401, 
468. Additional courses for men: 350, 367. Additional courses for 
women: 352 or 361. 

LOWER DIVISION COURSES 

Physical Education 115. Fundamental Physical Education Activities. One 
hour. Fee, $3.25. 

This course is designed to meet the needs of the average college student. 
The students will be assigned to required physical education class sections in 
accordance with their abilities and needs. Individuals who are inferior in physical 
fitness will be assigned to sections with special emphasis on fitness and con- 
ditioning. A text will be required and grades will be determined by examination 
over rules and skills in the various activities. 

This required physical education program is designed to fulfill the following 
objectives: 

1. To provide the college student with a program of regulated and supervised 
physical activity. 

2. To develop recreational skills which will serve as leisure time pursuits 
today and in the future. 

3. To develop an intelligent attitude toward the need for and benefits of 
well-regulated physical activity. 

The following activities will be provided in Physical Education 115 (Men): 

Beginning swimming 

Fundamentals of golf, handball, volleyball, tennis, badminton, touch football, 
and Softball 

Basic physical conditioning activities 
The following activities will be provided in Physical Education 115 (Women): 

Beginning swimming 

Basic folk rhythms and modern dance 

Conditioning activities 

Fundamental skills of movement 

Fundamentals of field hockey, volleyball, aerial tennis, badminton, and varied 
recreational games 

Physical Education 116. Fundamental Physical Education Activities. One 
hour. Fee, $3.25. 

This course is a continuation of Physical Education 115. 
The following activities will be provided in Physical Education 116 (Men): 

Intermediate swimming 

Basic gymnastics and conditioning activities 

Skill techniques in golf, handball, volleyball, tennis, badminton, and Softball 
The following activities will be provided in Physical Education 116 (Women): 

Intermediate swimming 

Folk rhythms and modern dance 

Conditioning activities 

Fundamental skills of movement 

Fundamentals of basketball, tennis, Softball and varied recreational games 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 185 



Physical Education 125. (Formerly Physical Education 11.) Introduction to 
Physical Education. One hour. 

Place of physical education in general education and American life; con- 
sideration of comparative physical education. 

Physical Education 126. History and Principles of Physical Education. Two 
hours. 

This course is designed to serve the major and minor student in the profes- 
sional curriculum. It is hoped the ideas presented will help them organize and 
conduct their programs more as reflections of biological fact and social ideals 
than as echoes of tradition or prejudice. 

Physical Education 210. Basic Skills in Physical Education Activities. Two 
hours. Fee, $3.25. 

Development of skills through participation in individual and team sports 
and rhythmic activities. 

Physical Education 211. Basic Skills in Physical Education Activities. Two 
hours. Fee, S3.25. 

A continuation of skills development in individual and team sports and 
rhythmic activities. 

Physical Education 220. (Formerly Physical Education 20.) Physical Educa- 
tion in the Elementary School. Three hours. Fee, $3.25. 

Theory and practice in the conduct of physical education for children in 
the elementary grades. One lecture and four laboratory hours. 

Physical Education 225. (Formerly Physical Education 21.) Games and Sports 
for the Secondary School. Two hours. Fee, $3.25. 

Physical education activities suitable for junior and senior high school stu- 
dents. 

Physical Education 261. (Formerly Physical Education 24 and 265.) Coaching 
Baseball. Two hours. 

Theory and practice in coaching the fundamentals of baseball; team offense 
and defense. 

UPPER DIVISION COURSES 

(Open to Junior, Senior, and Graduate Students) 

Physical Education 300. (Formerly Physical Education 30.) Folk and Na- 
tional Dancing. Two hours. Fee, $3.25. 

Traditional and social dances of the United States and other countries. 

Physical Education 320. (Formerly Physical Education 31.) Kinesiolog> 
Two hours. 

Fundamentals of body mechanics; movements of the human body. 

Physical Education 325. (Formerly Physical Education 32.) Physiology of 
Activity. Two hours. 

Effects of physical education activities on the various systems of the human 
body. 

Physical Education 340. Advanced Swimming and Water Safety. Two hours. 
Fee, $3.25. 

Prerequisite: To have passed the Red Cross Beginners and Intermediate 
swimming tests or their equivalent. A screening test will be given those who 
have not had the opportunity to take Red Cross tests to determine if they are 
eligible to take the class. 

Emphasis on advanced skills in swimming and water safety in which the 
Red Cross Instructors Course in Water Safety will be taught. 

Physical Education 345. (Formerly Physical Education 35a, 35b, and 245a, 
245b.) Modern Dance. Two hours. Fee, $3.25. 



186 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



Modern dance and the fundamentals of movement and rhythm; dance com- 
position. 

Physical Education 350. (Formerly Physical Education 26 and 250) Scouting 
and Clubcraft. (IVIen.) Two hours. Fee, $.75. 

History and principles of scouting; practical scoutcraft and clubcraft. The 
scoutmaster's certificate is awarded to those completing the course. 

Physical Education 351. (Formerly Physical Education 251.) Camping and 
Clubcraft (Women). Two hours. 

Theory and basis of camping, organizations in camping, counselor training, 
skills for camping, leadership in camping activities. A cook-out and an overnight 
are required for completion of the course. Two hours lecture and laboratory 
to be arranged. 

Physical Education 352. (Formerly Physical Education 252.) Basketball and 
Softball for Women. Two hours. Fee, $3.25. 

Prerequisite: A student must have one semester of experience in these sports 
in Women's Recreation Association or Physical Education 110 or Physical Educa- 
tion 210 or Physical Education 211. 

Theory, technique, and practice in teaching basketball and softball. 

Physical Education 360. (Formerly Physical Education 37 and 260.) Coaching 
Basketball. Two hours. 

Theory and practice in coaching the fundamentals of basketball; team offense 
and defense. 

Physical Education 361. (Formerly Physical Education 38.) Field Hockey and 
Volleyball for Women. Two hours. Fee, $3.25. 

Prerequisite: A student must have one semester of experience in these 
sports in Women's Recreation Association or Physical Education 110 or Physical 
Education 211. 

Theory, technique and practice in teaching field hockey and volleyball. 

Physical Education 362. (Formerly Physical Education 39 and 265.) Coach- 
ing Track and Field. Two hours. Fee, $3.25. 

Theory and practice in coaching fundamentals involved in track and field. 

Physical Education 366. (Formerly Physical Education 36.) Materials and 
Methods for Teaching Physical Education. Two hours. 

Theories of play; study of existing play programs; correlation with other 
subjects; games, skills, lesson planning and observation. 

Physical Education 367. (Formerly Physical Education 34.) Tumbling and 
Apparatus Activities. One hour. Fee, $3.25. 

Practice in tumbling, apparatus work, trampolining and demonstration pro- 
duction. 

Physical Education 401. (Formerly Physical Education 40.) Community 
Recreation. Two hours. 

The problems of leisure; vacation time for children; adult recreation; content 
of school programs for leisure education; physical education; dramatics; reading; 
music, art and handcrafts; nature study; extracurricular activities. 

Physical Education 402. Social Recreation. Two hours. 

A study of leadership techniques, study and participation in games, dances, 
mixers, party giving, home-made games, appropriate for social recreation. Practice 
in leading social recreation activities. Two hours lecture and laboratory to be 
arranged. 

Physical Education 420. (Formerly Physical Education 42 and 260.) Coaching 
Football. Two hours. 

Theory and practice in coaching the fundamentals of football; team offense 
and defense. 

Physical Education 468. (Formerly Physical Education 46.) Administration 
and Organization of Physical Education. Two hours. 

Policies and procedures of administration on the elementary and secondary 
school level. Special emphasis on construction and care of facilities, equipment, 
and supervision of personnel. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 187 



PHYSICS 

(Recommended curriculum for a major in Physics with right of 
teaching certificate) 

First Year 

First Semester Hours Second Semester Hours 

Chemistry 111 5 Chemistry 112 5 

English 101 3 English 102 3 

Mathematics 107 3 Mathematics 113 3 

Physical Education 110 Va Physical Education 110 V2 

Physics 131 5 Physics 132 5 

Sociology 100 1 Sociology 101 1 

17V2 171/2 

Second Year 

English 211 3 English 212 3 

Mathematics 108 2 Mathematics 251 5 

Mathematics 232 3 Physical Education 110 V2 

Physical Education 110 V2 Physics 202 6 

Physics 107 1 Social Science Elective 3 

Physics 201 6 

Social Science Elective 3 

I8V2 171/2 

Third Year 

Biology 121 5 Biology 122 5 

Health or Physical Education 215 3 

Education Elective 1 Health 201 3 

Mathematics 352 3 Physics Elective 6 

Physics Elective 5 

Psychology 211 3 

17 17 

Fourth Year 

Biology 229 4 Education 364 6 

Chemistry Elective 2 Education 463 10 

Education 384 3 

Physics Elective 6 

Elective 2 

17 16~ 

Recommended Curriculum for a Second Major in Physics 

A student with a first major in some other department may 
take the following courses for a second major in Physics: Physics 
201, 202, or equivalent (we interpret Physics 131, 132 and 203 as 
equivalent), and 14 additional hours of Physics numbered above 
202 as directed by the department. Also Chemistry 111 and Chem- 
istry 112 are required. Such students must have their contracts 
checked with the head of the Physics department. 

Recommended Curriculum for a Minor in Physics 

A student with a major and a minor in other departments may 
take the following courses for a minor in Physics: Physics 201, 202, 
or equivalent, and 8 hours elective, in addition to the mathematics 
courses necessary for the Physics courses. In addition 10 hours of 
Chemistry are recommended. 



188 



EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



PHYSICS 

(Recommended curriculum for a major in Physics without right 
of teaching certificate) 

First Year 



First Semester Hours 

Chemistry 111 5 

English 101 3 

Mathematics 107 3 

Physical Education 110 Vz 

Physics 131 5 

Sociology 100 1 

171/2 



Second Semester Hours 

Chemistry 112 5 

English 102 3 

Mathematics 113 3 

Physical Education 110 Vi 

Physics 132 5 

Sociology 101 1 

171/2 



Second Year 



English 211 3 

Mathematics 108 2 

Mathematics 232 3 

Physical Education 110 i/'2 

Physics 107 1 

Physics 201 6 

Social Science Elective 3 

18 1/2 



English 212 3 

Mathematics 251 5 

Physical Education 110 Vz 

Physics 202 6 

Social Science Elective 3 



171/2 



Third Year 



Biology 121 5 

Foreign Language 3 

Mathematics 352 3 

Physics Elective 3 

Elective 2 



16 



Biology 122 5 

Foreign Language 3 

Physics Elective 6 

Elective 2 



16 



Fourth Year 



Physics Elective 6 

Elective 10 



16 



Physics Elective 3 

Elective 13 



16 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 189 

PHYSICS 
LOWER DIVISION COURSES 

Physics 107. Slide Rule Theory and Practice. One hour. 

Designed to aid the student in making mathematical computations easily 
and rapidly. 

Physics 131. Elementary Physics. Five hours. 

Prerequisite: One unit each of high school algebra and plane geometry. 
The fundamental ideas of mechanics; molecular physics; heat. Three lecture 
and four laboratory hours. Fee, $1.50. 

Physics 132. Elementary Physics. Five hours. 
Prerequisite: Physics 131. 

Electricity; magnetism; wave motion; sound; light. Three lecture and foui 
laboratory hours. Fee, $1.50. 

Physics 201. Mechanics, Molecular Physics and Heat. Six hours. 

Prerequisite : Trigonometry. 

Falling bodies; Newton's laws of motion and applications to practical prob- 
lems; curvilinear motion; composition and resolution of forces; the laws of 
equilibrium and their application to various problems; work and energy; ma- 
chines; momentum; elasticity; simple harmonic motion; hydrodynamics; heat 
and molecular physics including thermometry, pressure, expansion of solids, 
liquids, and gases; modern radiation theory. Four lecture and four laboratory 
hours. Fee, $1.50. 

Physics 202. Electricity, Magnetism, Wave Motion, Sound and Light. Six 
hours. 

Prerequisite: Physics 201. 

Electrostatics; the nature of electricity; magnetism; Ohm's law; measure- 
ment of electrical quantities; sources of electrical energy; Lenz's law; inductance 
and capacity; alternating currents; electric waves and radio; theories and prob- 
lems in sound and light. Four lecture and four laboratory hours. Fee, $1.50. 

Physics 203. Problems in General Physics. Two hours. 
Prerequisite: Physics 131, 132, or equivalent. 

Solution of approximately 400 problems selected from topics in an advanced 
general Physics text. Two recitation hours. 

UPPER DIVISION COURSES 

(Open to Junior, Senior, and Graduate Students) 

Physics 300. Modern Physics. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Physics 201, Physics 202 or equivalent, Mathematics 251 or 
registration in Mathematics 251. 

Historical introduction; alternating currents; electromagnetic theory of radia- 
tion; properties of moving charged bodies; the electron; kinetic theory of gases; 
thermionics; the photoelectric effect; x-rays and their applications. Three reci- 
tation hours. 

Physics 301. Modern Physics. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Physics 300. 



190 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



Bohr theory of spectra; periodic law and atomic structure; critical potentials; 
radio and television; radioactivity and isotopes; geophysics; astrophysics; rela- 
tivity; specific heats; electrical resistance; high frequency sound waves; and 
recent development in physics. Three recitation hours. 

Physics 302. Introduction to Physical Optics. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Physics 201 and 202, or equivalent. 

Wave motion; reflection and refraction; further study of lenses; the tele- 
scope; dispersion; facts concerning the spectrum; interference; diffraction; plane 
polarized light; the electromagnetic theory of light; the quantum theory; origin 
of spectra. Three recitation hours. 

Physics 303. Heat. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Physics 201 and 202, or equivalent. 

Historical review of theories and discoveries; thermometry; specific heats; 
thermal expansion; transfer of heat; first law of thermodynamics; radiation; 
change of state; continuity of state; introduction to thermodynamics; production 
of low temperatures; production of high temperatures. Three recitation hours. 

Physics 304. Advanced Electricity and Magnetism. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Physics 201 and 202, or equivalent, and Mathematics 251. 

Magnetism; the electric current; electrostatics; electrolysis; thermoelectricity; 
electromagnetics; alternating currents; electromagnetic radiation; conduction in 
gases; electrons and atoms. Three recitation hours. 

Physics 305. Advanced Electricity and Magnetism Laboratory. Two hours. 

Prerequisite: Physics 132 or 202, or equivalent. 

Calibration and use of advanced electrical instruments; precision measure- 
ments of inductance, capacitance, resistance, and voltage; basic experiments 
on vacuum tubes; use of cathode ray oscilloscope. Four laboratory hours 
per week. 

Physics 306. Advanced General Laboratory. Two hours. 

Prerequisite: Physics 132 or 202, or equivalent. 

Largely for students majoring or minoring in physics. Consists of the per- 
formance and reporting of a carefully selected group of experiments considerably 
more advanced than in the elementary laboratories. The experiments will spread 
across the various branches of physics and cover ideas and techniques consid- 
ered essential to the training of a well-rounded physicist. Four laboratory hours 
per week. 

Physics 307. Electronics. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Physics 202 or equivalent. 

Theory of thermionic tubes; amplifier circuit principles; photosensitive de- 
vices; rectifiers; principles of radio, radar and television. Three recitation hours; 
several laboratory experiments. Fee, $1.50. 

Physics 310. Special Problems in Physics. One to three hours. 

Prerequisite: Physics 202 or equivalent. 

Working out of special laboratory experiments; development of new equip- 
ment; or solution of special mathematical problems related to physics. 

Physics 311. Special Problems in Physics. One to three hours. 

This course is a continuation of Physics 310. 

Physics 315. Radioactivity and Nuclear Physics. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Physics 202, or equivalent. 

Natural radioactivity; radiation detectors; apparatus for induced radio- 
activity; Alpha, Beta, and Gamma rays; neutrons; other particles; cosmic radia- 
tion; nuclear fission; applications of radioactivity to biology, chemistry, engi- 
neering, medicine, and minerology. Three recitations per week. Some experiments. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 191 



Physics 455. (Also listed as Mathematics 455.) Theoretical Mechanics. Three 
hours. 

May be taken either in the Mathematics or Phy.sics Department. 

Prerequisite: Mathematics 352 or registration in Mathematics 352, and 
Physics 201 or 202, or equivalent. 

Fundamental concepts of mechanics; rectilinear motion of a particle; curvi- 
linear motion; particle dynamics from the point of view of energy; statics of a 
particle; statics of a rigid body; dynamics of a rigid body; constrained motion; 
oscillations; motion of aggregates of particles; deformable bodies and wave 
motion; mechanics of fluids. 

Physics 456. (Also listed as Mathematics 456.) Vector Analysis and Its 
Physical Application. Three hours. 

May be taken either in the Mathematics or Physics Department. 
Prerequisite: Mathematics 352 and Physics 202, or equivalent. 
The algebra and calculus of vectors. Applications of vector analysis to 
solution of problems in geometry and physics. 



192 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



PSYCHOLOGY 

Psychology 211. General Psychology. Three hours. 

Preview of psychology; factors in development; motivation; emotions; 
learning; the management of learning; thinking; personality and individual 
differences; intelligence; vocational and employment psychology; getting along 
with people; psychology and social problems. 

Psychology 212. Applied Psychology. Three hours. 

A study of psychological factors in occupational choices and of applications 
in fields such as advertising, industry, law, medicine, and personnel work. 

Psychology 308. Abnormal Psychology. Three hours. 

A study of the nature, causes, and prevalence of disorders of sensory and 
motor activities, memory, emotions, intelligence, and personality. 




ROARK BUILDING 



194 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



SCIENCE 

(Recommended curriculum for the training of teachers of the 
Sciences with right of teaching certificate) 

First Year 

First Semester Hours Second Semester Hours 

Biology 121 5 Biology 122 5 

Chiemistry 111 5 English 102 3 

English 101 3 Chemistry 112 5 

Mathematics 107 3 Mathematics 113 3 

Physical Education 110 V2 Physical Education 110 1/2 

Sociology 100 1 Sociology 101 1 

171/2 171/2 

Second Year 

Biology 325 3 Biology 229 4 

Education 215 3 Biology 335 or 345 2 

English 211 3 Education 216 3 

Physical Education 110 V2 English 212 3 

Physics 201 6 Physical Education 110 V2 

Elective 2 Physics 202 6 

171/2 18 1/2 

Third Year 

Chemistry 310 5 Biology 335 or 345 2 

Geology 301 3 Chemistry 212 5 

History 246 3 History 247 3 

Physics Elective 3 Physics Elective 3 

Elective 3 Elective 4 

17 17 

Fourth Year 

Education 384 3 Education 364 6 

Health 201 3 Education 463 10 

Health and Physical Education 

Elective 1 

Physics Elective 3 

Elective 6 

16 16 



Physics must be chosen by the student vtrith the approval of the head of the 
department. Physics 131, 132, and 203 may be substituted for Physics 201 and 202. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 195 

NONSPECIALIZED SCIENCE 
LOWER DIVISION COURSES 

(Science 109 and 110 are not open to students who have completed laboratory 
courses in Physics and Chemistry. Science 111 and 112 are not open to students 
who have completed laboratory courses in biological sciences.) 

Science 109. (Formerly Science 12 and 110.) Physical Science I. Three hours. 

The purpose of this course is to present the field of the physical sciences, 
their nature and interpretation. It deals with the important topics in physics, 
chemistry, geology, and related subjects. Fee, $1.00. 

Science 110. (Formerly Science 10 and 110.) Physical Science II. Three 
hours. 

A continuation of Science 109. Fee, $1.00. 

Science 111. (Formerly Science 11 and Biology 14a.) Biological Science I. 
Three hours. 

The principles of biology as they apply to man; the maintenance, adaptation 
and perpetuation of his body; the history and development of man and his races; 
interrelationships of man and other organisms; effect of man and other organisms 
on community life. Two lecture and two laboratory hours. Fee, $1.00. 

Science 112. (Formerly Biology 14b.) Biological Science II. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Science 111. 

A continuation of Science 111. Two lecture and two laboratory hours. Fee, $1.00. 

UPPER DIVISION COURSES 

(Open to Junior, Senior, and Graduate Students) 

Science 310. (Formerly Science 35.) History of Science. Tliree hours. 

The development of scientific concepts through the ages; contribution of 
science to civilization; relations of scientific developments and various philoso- 
phies; biographical sketches. Three lecture hours. 

Science 362. (Formerly Biology 26 and 262.) Nature Study II. Three hours. 

Laboratory methods in teaching nature study and general science in grades 
one to six. One lecture and four laboratory hours. Fee, $1.00. 

Science 471. (Formerly Biology 51.) Methods in Biology. Two hours. 

Prerequisite: A major or minor in Biology. 

Required of applicants for student teaching in Biology. 

The sources, preparation, culture and use of biological materials for in- 
struction in high schools; the construction, care and use of high school biological 
equipment; conduction of field trips. Four laboratory hours. 



GRADUATE DIVISION COURSES 

Science 500. The Impact of Science on Society. Tliree hours. 

The effects of various scientific theories and discoveries on man's thinking 
and modes of living. Some of the works of such men as Aristotle, Copernicus, 
Kepler, Galileo, Newton, Stahl, Lavoisier, Black, Faraday, Joule, Darwin, Mendel, 
Pasteur, Jeans, The Curies, Planck, Einstein, will be studied. The greater emphasis 
will be placed on the 19th and 20th centuries. 



196 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 



SOCIAL SCIENCE AREA 

(Recommended curriculum for a major in the Area of Social 
Science with right of teaching certificate) 

First Year 

First Semester Hours Second Semester Hours 

English 101 3 Englishi 102 3 

*General Education Elective 3 *General Education Elective 3 

Geography Elective 3 Health 100 2 

Physical Education 110 V2 Physical Education 110 V2 

Science 111 3 Science 112 3 

Social Science 100 3 Social Science 101 3 

Sociology 100 1 Sociology 101 1 

Elective 1 or 2 



I6V2 I6V2 or 171/2 

Second Year 

Art 200 3 Education 216 3 

Education 215 3 English 212 3 

English 211 3 History 203 3 

History 202 3 History 247 3 

History 246 3 Music 271 3 

Physical Education 110 V2 Physical Education 110 1/2 

Elective 2 Electives 1 or 2 



171/2 I61/2 or 171/2 

Third Year 

Commerce 230 3 Commerce 231 3 

Government 211 3 **General Education Elective 3 

Health 201 3 Government 212 3 

History 340 or 341 3 History 344 or 342 or 347 3 

History 498 3 History 499 3 

Sociology 331 3 Sociology 332 3 

18 18 

Fourth Year 

Education 384 3 Education 364 6 

Geography 471 3 Education 463 10 

Health or Physical Education 

Elective 1 

Social Science Elective 3 

Elective 6 

16 16~ 



• Select from Agriculture, Commerce, Home Economics, Industrial Arts, 
Foreign Language, Mathematics, or Military Science. 

** This elective should be from the field selected for general education in the 
Freshman year, the fine arts, or the natural sciences. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 



197 



SOCIAL SCIENCE AREA 

(Recommended curriculum for a major in the area of Social 
Science without right of teaching certificate) 

First Year 



First Semester Hours 

English 101 3 

*General Education Elective 3 

Geographiy Elective 3 

Phiysical Education 110 l-z 

Science 111 3 

Social Science 100 3 

Sociology 100 1 



I61/2 



Second Semester Hours 

English 102 3 

*General Education Elective 3 

Health 100 2 

Physical Education 110 V2 

Science 112 3 

Social Science 101 3 

Sociology 101 1 

Elective 1 or 2 



I6V2 or 171/2 



Second Year 



Art 200 3 

English 211 3 

History 202 3 

History 246 3 

Physical Education 110 V2 

Elective 5 



171/2 



English 212 3 

English Elective 3 

History 203 3 

History 247 3 

Music 271 3 

Physical Education 110 V2 

Elective 2 

171/2 



Third Year 



Commerce 230 3 

Government 211 3 

Health 201 3 

History 340 or 341 3 

History 498 3 

Sociology 331 3 



18 



Commerce 231 3 

**General Education Elective 3 

Government 212 3 

History 344 or 342 or 347 ... 3 

History 499 3 

Sociology 332 3 

18 



Fourth Year 



Geography 471 3 

Health or Physical Education 

Elective 1 

Social Science Elective 3 

Elective 9 



16 



Social Science 
Electives 



Electives 



16 



* Select from Agriculture, Commerce, Home Economics, Industrial Arts, 
Foreign Language, Mathematics or Military Science. 

** This elective should be from the field selected for general education in 
the Freshman year, the fine arts, or the natural sciences. 



198 EASTERN STATE COLLEGE 

GENERAL SOCIAL SCIENCE 

Social Science 100. Contemporary Social Problems. Three hours. 

Biological, psychological, and geographic factors in human development; 
culture; population; problems of the family; the nature and development of edu- 
cation; the organization and role of modern education; recreational institutions; 
religious institutions; health institutions; aesthetic institutions; economic institu- 
tions and problems; the problems of government; alternative, economic and gov- 
ernmental systems; international relations. 

Social Science 101. Contemporary Social Problems. Three hours. 

A continuation of Social Science 100. 



SOCIOLOGY 
LOWER DIVISION COURSES 

Sociology 100. (Formerly Sociology 10.) College Orientation. One hour. 

The college and its functions; living in college; the development of efficient 
study habits; personal and family responsibilities; social relationships; vocational 
guidance. 

Sociology 101. College Orientation. One hour. 

A continuation of Sociology 100. 



UPPER DIVISION COURSES 

(Open to Junior, Senior, and Graduate Students) 

Sociology 331. (Formerly Sociology 30.) Principles of Sociology. Three 
hours. 

Field of sociology and its relation to other social science courses; relation of 
living conditions to life; the problem of finding and using leaders; social achieve- 
ments; man's relation to his institutions and his responsibility for them; the 
family; religion; and morals. 

Sociology 332. (Formerly Sociology 31.) Current Social Problems. Three 
hours. 

The social and institutional impact of industrialism and secularism; economic, 
social, and biological problems in modern society; social wreckage. 



RICHMOND, KENTUCKY 199 

SPANISH 

A student may major in Spanish by taking a minimum of 
24 hours in Spanish. 

A student with a major and a minor in other departments may 
take 18 semester hours for a minor in Spanish. 

LOWER DIVISION COURSES 

Spanish 101. (Formerly Spanish 11). Elementary Spanish. Three hours. 

Grammar; pronunciation; reading of easy Spanish. 

Spanish 102. (Formerly Spanish 12.) Elementary Spanish. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Spanish 101 or one unit of high school Spanish. 

A continuation of Spanish 101. 

Spanish 201. (Formerly Spanish 21.) Intermediate Spanish. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Spanish 101 and 102, or two units of high school Spanish. 

Review of grammar. Selected materials about Spain and Latin America. 
Representative short stories of authors throughout the world using the Spanish 
medium. 

Spanish 202. (Formerly Spanish 22.) Intermediate Spanish. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Spanish 201 or three units of high school Spanish. 

Continuation of Spanish 201. 

UPPER DIVISION COURSES 

(Open to Junior, Senior, and Graduate Students) 

Spanish 301. (Formerly Spanish 31.) The Spanish Novel. Three liours. 

Prerequisite: Two years of college Spanish or the equivalent. 

Reading of selected novels of the Golden Age and of the eighteenth century. 

Spanish 302. (Formerly Spanish 32.) The Spanish Novel. Three hours. 

Prerequisite: Spanish 301 or its equivalent. 

Novels of the nineteenth and twentieth centuries. 

Spanish 401. (Formerly Spanish 41.) Spanish Drama and Poetry. Three 
hours. 

Prerequisite: Two years of college Spanish or the equivalent. 

Selected Spanish plays and poetry prior to the nineteenth century. 

Spanish 402. (Formerly Spanish 42.) Spanish Drama and Poetry. Three 
hours. 

Prerequisite: Spanish 401 or its equivalent. 

Spanish drama and poetry of the nineteenth and twentieth centuries. 



INDEX 



Administrative Officers 12 

Administrative Staff 24 

Admission, Graduate 73 

Admission, Undergraduate 52 

Advanced Standing 52 

Agriculture 80 

Alumni Association 49 

Art 85 

Assembly 47 

Athletics 44 

Awards 73 

Baccalaureate Degrees 56 

Band 48 

Biology 89 

Board of Regents _ 11 

Board 58 

Book Store 44 

Buildings and Facilities 34 

Bureau of Appointments 50 

Cafeteria 43 

Calendar 3 

Campus 34 

Certificates 60 

Chemistry 94 

Choir 48 

Classification of Students 54 

Clubs 48 

Commencement 56 

Commerce 98 

Committees, Faculty 27 

Correspondence Courses 49 

Counseling 45 

Courses of Instruction 78 

Course Load - 55 

Course Numbers 54 

Curricula, Pre-Professional 69 

Curricula, Teacher Education 60 

Degrees 60 

Departmental Clubs 48 

Division Chairmen 26 

Dormitories 42 

Dramatics 48 

Education, Courses in 109 

Employment, Student 45 

English 121 

Entrance Requirements 52 

Examinations, Special 58 

Executive Committee 11 

Expenses and Fees 57 

Extension Division 49 

Faculty 13 

Faculty, Committees 27 

Faculty Emeriti 23 

Faculty, Organization 26 

Fees and Expenses 57 

Fine Arts Series 47 

Foreign Languages 129 

French 130 

Geography and Geology 131 

German 137 

Government 138 

Grading System 54 

Graduate Division 73 

Graduation Requirements 56 

Guidance and Personnel 45 

Health, Courses in 140 

Health Services 44 



History of the College 31 

History, Courses in 143 

Home Economics 148 

Honorary Societies 48 

Housing, Accommodations 42 

Industrial Arts 154 

Information, General 31 

Laboratory Fees 57 

Latin 161 

Library Staff 22 

Library Science 163 

Living Accommodations 42 

Loan Funds 46 

Location of College 31 

Majors and Minors 78 

Masters of Arts Degree 73 

Mathematics and Astronomj 164 

Medical Examinations 44 

Medical Technology 70 

Military Science and Tactics 170 

Music 174 

Non-Residence Fees 57 

Numbering of Courses 54 

Officers of Administration 12 

Officers of Board of Regents 11 

Orchestra 4g 

Organizations, Student 4S 

Personnel Services 45 

Physical Education 184 

Physics 187 

Placement Bureau 50 

Post Office 44 

Pre-Dental Curriculum 69 

Pre-Engineering Curriculum 70 

Pre-Lavir Curriculum 70 

Pre-Medical Curriculum 69 

Pre-Veterinary Medicine 71 

Probation 55 

Psychology 192 

Publications 49 

Purpose of College 32 

Quality Points 54 

Regents, Board of 11 

Religious Activities 48 

Residence Halls 42 

Residence Requirements 56 

R.O.T.C. Staff 22 

Schedule Changes 55 

Scholarships and Awards 46 

Scholastic Average 54 

Science, Non-Specialized 195 

Semester System 31 

Social Science 196 

Social Work 71 

Sociology 198 

Spanish 199 

Standard of Work 55 

Student Employment 45 

Student Load 55 

Student Organizations 48 

Summer Session 31 

Training Schools 60 

Transcripts of Credits 58 

Veterans Admission 52 

Veterans Housing 38 

Withdrawal, from the College 55 

Withdrawal, from Courses 55 



NOTES 



NOTES 



NOTES 



I 




EASTERN KENTUCKY REVIEW 
RICHMOND, KENTUCKY